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Published by Alpha Omicron Pi, 2015-09-17 17:01:18

1985 Summer - To Dragma

Vol., LXIII, No. 7


i •

d •






The €t>Hor$ ?Ucc.

Thanks Ginger, your efforts are appreciated!

Over the last four years To Dragma Many others have told me stories sim- Jane's Big Toe." I guess I will have to do
has received scores of notes similar to the ilar to Kim's. Alumnae continually report more reading, but I think there is more
one written by K i m Siler, public relations that Ginger's "speech brought to every- than a good set of reference books needed
chairman of Theta Psi chapter, Universi- one present that special feeling of Alpha to keep AOris f r o m Seattle to Baltimore,
ty of Toledo: Omicron Pi." from Phoenix to Nashville recharged
with the spirit of the Fraternity.
"The Theta Psi chapter was bestowed M y reporter instinct said there must be
an honor that not many chapters are af- more to Ginger A . Banks. Does she hire a Ginger has found time for AOII nearly
forded—a visit from International Presi- speech writer for her weekly (at least) every day during the four years she has
dent Ginger A . Banks.
"Ginger was asked to speak at a leader- President
ship conference at Bowling Green State 1981-1985
University and had a few hours before
she had to head back to Austin, so our Ginger A. Banks
chapter was able to arrange a reception at
our apartment and a luncheon at the ex- banquets and workshops? served as our International President.
clusive Toledo Club. I called to ask her secret. Is it true that
During her visits to scores of collegiate
"We were all nervous as we anxiously Texas schools teach children how to lace
awaited her arrival. Finally a Texas ac- every speech w i t h a story to fit the and alumnae chapters she has revitalized
cent attracted all eyes to the door as we theme?, I asked.
all stood to greet our International Presi- our enthusiasm. Her Executive Boards
dent. Ginger's poise kept us in awe as she "The flights to and from chapter visits
introduced herself to each of us. I was give me time to write and polish many have led us into a steady expansion pro-
told once that being in the same room talks," Ginger said, "and I read a lot of
with Ginger Banks for five minutes Reader's Digests." gram which secured our presence on cam-
would make you feel as comfortable with
her as the sisters you pledge w i t h . That is Thanks to my father-in-law we have puses like Syracuse, Villanova, Missouri,
certainly true! been receiving the "world's most-read
magazine" for many years, but, I'm not St. Leo's . . .
" . . . We all especially enjoyed her ready with those special thoughts. In fact
tales of Cabbage Patch Kids and Trans- I just took time to check three digests and We must take a minute to thank the
formers that made up the Christmas for what did I find: "Mozambigue's Move
niece and nephew, A m y and Stephen. From Marxism;" "How to Toss week-old Texas Bar Journal staff for its indirect
One of the mayor's assistants presented lettuce to hide Brown Edges," and " I am
Ginger with a glass goblet to the city, an support over the years, too. I am sure
honor given to few. (Toledo is known as
the glass city.) that the staff has received calls f r o m Ex-

"Theta Psi offered her a University of ecutive Editor Ginger from airports
Toledo polo shirt, and the alumnae gave
her a special momento. across the country—checking on this and

" A l l in hopes that she would never for- that . . . We appreciate their support.
get her short, but highly welcomed visit
to Toledo. I'm sure that my chapter will Thanks Ginger—Enjoy all the special
not forget that wonderful day for all the
years to come." AOII projects you now have time to com-

plete, n

Corporation GAMMA BETA Welcome alumnae
Corporation Meeting chapters
PHI UPSILON PHI BETA Homecoming Day '85
Indiana University of Pa. On May 4 the Bozeman (Mont.)
Aug. 21, 7:30 p.m. A corporation Chapter Room, Mack Hall. Alumnae Chapter held its chapter in-
1001 David Ross Road meeting is set stallation and luncheon. The Hop-
West Lafayette, I N 47906 during September. For more information: kinsville (Kentucky) Alumnae Chapter
Joanne Giles, was honored at an installation cere-
For more information: For more information: 416 Marta Dr. mony and tea May 5.
Lillian Jewett Karen Muller Pittsburgh, PA 15236
2138 Hope Court 1111 Ferry St. (412) 653-7703 The Rochester (N.Y.) Alumnae Col-
West Lafayette, I N 47906 Easton, PA 18042 ony held its installation team on
Connie Anderson March 24.
622 South Lang Ave.
Pittsburgh, PA 15208
(412) 243-1842


Published since January, 1905 by TODRAGMA

ALPHA OMICRON PI I ofalpha omicron pi
Summer 1 985 Vol. LXIII, No.7
Founded at Barnard College,
January 2, 1897 ¥cMurm$

Founders 6 20 24 30
Jessie Wallace Hughan
Helen St. Clair Mullan AOIIs prepare for rush 4
Stella George Stern Perry Membership Information Form 10
Elizabeth Heywood Wyman 1985 Rush Directory 11
Legacy Information Form 13
The Founders were members of Alpha Chapter at Early Fraternity conventions 14
Barnard College of Columbia University and all Colonies added on four campuses 20
Chapters installed 18
are deceased. In Memoriam 46

Alpha Omicron Pi To Dragma d e a d l i n e s :
International Headquarters
Jan. 15 April 1 July 1 Oct. 1
3821 Cleghorn Ave.
Nashville, Tennessee 37215 MEMBER
Telephone: 615-383-1174


Sue Wayenberg Hinz, AT1
N W 1445 Kenny

Pullman, W A 99163
(509) 332-1168—Home
(509) 335-4527—Office

Administrative Director
Sue Edmunds Lewis, T A

Public Relations

Diane Douglass, O
3821 Cleghorn Ave.
Nashville, T N 37215
PI, (USPS-631-840) the official organ of
Alpha Omicron Pi, is published quarterly
by Alpha Omicron Pi. Subscription price
is $1.00 per copy. $3.00 per year. Life
subscription: $50.00.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
Alpha Omicron Pi, 3821 Cleghorn Ave.,
Nashville, Tennessee 37215. Address all
editorial communications to the Editor,
Sue Hinz, N W 1445 Kenny, Pullman,
W A 99163. Second Class Postage paid at
Nashville, T N and additional mailing of-

On the Cover Departments 2
lotas at the University of Illinois Editor's Place 30
are ready to share their enthusi- Alumnae Chapter Activity
asm for A O n with rushees when Collegiate Chapter Commentaries
activities begin this fall on the Ul


Rush in 1985

Looking for future AOIIs


Sisterhood is a wonderful mixture of laughter, tears, excitement
and sadness that is shared w i t h a bond of love. The unique
relationship that grows through the years becomes a special part
of us that w i l l never fade or lose strength. As we travel the dusty
path of life, never really knowing what to expect nor where we
may end up, a sister is a friend that w i l l always be w i t h us . . .
she may not be near, but her smile will always linger in our heart.

The lessons we learn, the triumph we experience, the hardships
we endure and the f u n times that we create are all a part of
growing. To share this w i t h others is but a delight itself, f o r what
is a woman who stands alone without a sister to lean upon?

For those of us who have chosen this special bond of
sisterhood, let us look deep within ourselves to find the real
beauty of friendship. Talk is nothing without action. Take a
moment of your busy day to acknowledge your sister, the one
you have pledged with, the one you have shared your life with. A
touch of a hand, a smile or a gentle hug to let her know that your
thoughts are with her, is all that it takes. Consider yourself lucky
to have this special sisterhood that God has given us and may we
in return share it with one another.

The strength of Alpha Omicron Pi depends on each of us. May
you always know how important you are to the sorority. Don't
ever be afraid to turn to any of your sisters, don't neglect the love
you have grown f r o m . Just as a rose thirsts for water, so our
hearts long for understanding and acceptance.

We have pledged one another, and with one another we will
forever remain Alpha Omicron Pi.

Patty Ringering, Delta Omega,
Murray State University











Family talks of its A O I I heritage

Catherine Daugherty Vandy Cifers Leake Meg Cifers Manning

Cifers Omicron '61 Omicron 7 5

Omicron '38 Fun, that's what AOII is! Love and I grew up knowing AOII. M y sister was

It has been a long time since I pledged happiness that goes on forever. From the an AOII at the University of Tennessee
when I was a small child. I remember all
Alpha Omicron Pi in 1938 but having a very first moment I knew about AOII, I
the rush parties that we had at our house
good chapter (Omicron-University of was excited. There are many fond memo- those years. A l l
Tennessee) and
the rush parties
lots of good hard-
were held at
working alums
homes of alumnae
has helped to keep
or collegiate mem-
this AOII tradition
bers. There was so
g o i n g in my
much excitement
and fun coming
The greatest
f r o m their faces
thrill in my active
that you couldn't
AOIT life came be-
help but want to
tween my fresh-
be one of them.
man and sopho-
I also went to
more years when
every AOII Barbe-
Omicron mem-
cue f r o m that time
bers attended the
on. Each year dur-
1939 convention
ing football sea-
in Pasadena, Ca-
son the colle-
lif. We traveled
giates, Mother's
through 22 states
Club, and alum-
and over 9000
nae help to put on
miles. It was a
this annual affair.
wonderful trip,
I was always there
but the most won-
with my mom
derful part of
helping in some
Convention was
way or another.
getting to meet
And I continued
three of our
as a collegian and
founders — Stella
now as an alumna
G. S. Perry, Eliza-
to dedicate my
beth H . Wyman
time to helping
and Jesse W .
the AOIIs.
Hughan. Then on
top of this O m i - A family of Omicrons, University of Tennessee, AOIls f r o m the left, Meg Cifers Manning, Catherine ^A g ^

c r o n w o n t h e Daugherty Cifers, Vandy Cifers Leake, and in the foreground, Lesa Pettit find AOII special in three _

m o s t c o v e t e d generations. —see page 7
award, the J.W.H. Cup. I think the fire
ries that make AOII special. Lesa Pettit

that still burns brightly within me stems The legacy parties each spring were Omicron '83
from that tremendous occasion. great. Alumnae reviewed old friendships

I was very active in the sorority. I and legacies got to know one another.

served as Rush Chairman and was Presi- We all laughed as collegians entertained Looking back on rush, I see things a lot

dent of the Chapter my senior year. I us with skits, songs and even a game of different now than I did then. A t that

loved Alpha Omicron Pi and the wonder- touch football. I felt a real friendship time, I thought AOII was choosing me

ful friendships that were formed. with a group of women which I saw only just because I was a strong legacy with a

M y sister Bette Daugherty Rayson fol- once a year. grandmother, great aunt, three aunts

lowed me and is remembered for the tre- I'll never forget the rush skits and par- . . . all very close in the family. No

mendous job she did as Rush Advisor for ties in our back yard. M y sisters and I woman wants that feeling! I think all leg-

many years. We lived in a duplex and would turn out the inside lights and peep acies go through that and later when rush

many Rush Parties were held in our back- out the window to watch. It was so much is over you realize that you were really

yard and our daughters viewed these fun being caught up in the excitement accepted for what you, as an individual,

f r o m upstairs windows and loved all the with all at the party. had to offer. I see that now.

excitement. Years later, daughter Vandy Another wonderful memory was plan- During rush, I felt an obligation to my

—see page 7 —see page 7 —see page 7


CATHERINE. . why did it have to end after four years? 1975 because my mother was there and
Well, I was to find out that it really placed her pin on me at that time.
doesn't change. The excitement is still The fall quarter of my senior year was
pledged A O n and still years later, daugh- there, I feel it every time I'm around spent in Houston, Texas, working at
ter Meg. There is cousin Sandy Mourfield AOris and their functions. What changed Sakowitz doing my field training in Fash-
Goode, sister-in-law Beth Pettit, cousins was me. I suddenly realized, that as an ion Merchandising. When I came back af-
Paty and Lisa Goode, and now my pre- alumnae. Those four college years were ter being out in the "real w o r l d " I saw
cious grand-daughter Lesa Pettit. only a small part, and just the beginning things in different ways. I realized how
of what AOII really is. I realize how im- much fun the last three years had been
What pleases me the most is that this portant my family had been in making and wished I could start all over again. I
AOTI family tradition that I started long my decision to be an A O n and also mak- had made so many close friends within
ago has been kept active because of the ing it possible for me to enjoy the contin- AOII. There were so many things that we
many collegians, alumnae, and mothers ued A O n friendship that alumnae work AOIIs shared, love, friendship, respect
who have worked hard and thru their so hard to continue. for others, but most important sister-
love for one another have kept Omicron hood.
chapter still tops at the University of Ten- I have again felt that same excitement
nessee. I have suffered, agonized, and cel- as my sister, cousin, and just recently my Upon graduation, I became an Alumna
ebrated thru rush with each new family niece, fell in love with AOII. I just hope and took up residence in Houston. There
member and hope that the old family as an alumna, I am giving to them the I met an AOII who took me to their alum-
chemistry and love of AOII will be burn- same background that I was given. AOII nae chapter meetings. Again I met many
ing in generations to come. is forever; not just a college sorority. Our wonderful people who were so friendly
family's AOn experience probably isn't and caring and shared their love for
It is with great pride that I stand with unique, but it has brought so much pleas- Aon.
daughters and granddaughter and sing ure that we will continue to enjoy.
and pass the Loving Cup at Founders' LESA. . .
Day with the feeling of Fraternity and MEG. . .
Love that I experienced many, many 4TM
years ago. "Nearer and dearer the old •KfXi
friendships and sweeter and keener the ,...^^
new." all I could think about was, what was an
AOII? M y mother was one, my aunt was family to pledge AOII, but in no way did
VANDY. . . one, and now my big sister. What was so 1 commit myself to anybody or any one
special about being an AOII? When my sorority. In return, none of my family
ning for Rush Week. I was hooked on time came to go to college I decided on pressured me. They did show me how
AOI1 f r o m the beginning. M y years as a the University of Tennessee. much they cared and how much it meant
collegian were filled with more fun and to them for me to pledge AOFI.
friendships than I ever imagined. How Summer rush parties kicked off the be-
could anything top this experience and ginning of rush, followed by rounds of Besides all this f u n and good times,
official rush parties now located in one there are offices to be held and grades to
building on campus. As I visited and at- be made. This past fall quarter the AOIIs
tended other sorority parties, I began to placed first in scholarship, both pledges
understand what my sister and her and actives. We certainly are proud of
friends had been involved in. I also saw this accomplishment. M y first year 1 held
what AOTI was all about. I attended a the office of social secretary. This next
party in the AOII room only to flash back year I am head of our philanthropic
to the party that had been at my house event. We hold a big fund-raising barbe-
some years ago. It was just as cute then cue during the fall before one of the U T
as it had been many years ago. home football games. We sell tickets to
the public to raise money. I will be work-
The pressure was on—AOII or die! I ing with my mother who is chairman of
decided that the AOIIs were the best so- the Barbecue for the Mother's Club.
rority on the Hill, and I had to be one
and join the tradition within our family. Talk about family effort and support—
What a better team than Mother and
I remember my initiation in January Daughter. I'm looking forward to this
and I hope it will be a big success.


make careful
plans to attract

the best
pledge classes





¥a International Rush Chairman Anne Allison, and son Rob.

take time to

young women


ALPHA OMICRON PI Rush Information

If you are not able to locate this name and address, send form to the Regional Extension Officer
responsible for the region in which the rushee will attend college • or to International Headquarters for
forwarding. If you have gathered this information in response to a chapter's request, please send the
information directly to the return address indicated. Collegiate chapter pledging depends on your
supplying available information.


College Age H.S. Graduation Date

Rushee's Name Home Phone

Permanent Mailing Address Campus Address if K n o w n Campus Phone

City State Zip City State Zip Name of High School

Parents' Names City State

Parents' Address if different from Rushee's City State Zip Size of Student Body / Grade Point Aver.


social poise varied interests special talents (describe)

personal standards/values group adaptability

likeability group leadership *

appearance interest in sorority membership special honors and achievements (name - use back if needed

academic seriousness interest in A O T T

financial stability
* On back, name organizations, describe involvement (member, officer, etc.)


AOTT RELATIVES Collegiate Chapter
Name (include maiden name if known) Address Collegiate Chapter
Name (include maiden name if known) Address

(1) (2) (3)

On back side, please provide information which might help the chapter in getting to know this rushee.

Y O U R Name Date

Address Phone (Area Code) (Number)

Collegiate Are you a Date Received:
Chapter? collegian now?

Alumnae Chapter? Date acknowledgement sent:

Sorority Rushee pledged: _

Write signature here to indicate endorsement of this rushee as an A O T T pledge.



Chapter Advisers should receive MIFs NO LATER than dates noted. This is the time chapters review MIFs prior to rush.

School, Chapter Chapter Adviser School, Chapter Chapter Adviser School, Chapter Chapter Adviser

Alabama, Univ. of Mrs. Doug Rhodes Coe College Miss Janalyn Kahle Hartwick College Mrs. Fred G. Hickein
Alpha Delta 4913 10th Ave. East Alpha Theta 1243 Apache Trail,
Early August Tuscaloosa, AL 35405 Early September Sigma Chi 82 Elm Street
Colorado, Univ. of Cedar Rapids, IA Early Sept./Early Feb. Oneonta, NY 13820
Chi Delta
Arkansas State Univ. Mrs. Thad Wyatt Early August 52405 Huntingdon College Mrs George Kyser
Sigma Omicron 3629 Blueridge Circle Sigma Delta 1606 Limestone Court
Mid August Jonesboro, AR 72401 Delaware, Univ. of Mrs. Patrick Arnold Late August Montgomery, AL
Delta Chi 11127 Seton Place
Auburn University Mrs. Don Vincent Late August Westminster, CO 36117
Delta Delta Auburn University
Late August DePauw University 80030 Illinois, Univ. of Mrs. Butch Zunich
Aviation Theta Iota 704 W. Healy
Austin Peay State U . 700 Airport Road Early August Miss Katherine Early August Champaign, IL 61820
Pi Omicron Colony Auburn, AL 36830 Thackrah
Mid September Duke University Illinois Wesleyan U. Mrs Roger Elliott
Mrs. Neal Ross Delta Upsilon 9 Allandale Dr., Apt. Beta Lambda 305 Prospect Rd., #3
Ball State Univ. Route 3 Early January J-20 Late August Bloomington, IL
Kappa Kappa Clarksville, TN 37040
Early September East Carolina Univ. Newark, DE 19713 61701
Mrs. William Huber Zeta Psi
2000 W. Jackson St. Mid August Mrs. Howard Pelham Indiana State Univ. Mrs. Paul Gibbons
Muncie, IN 47303 4740 E. 71st Street Kappa Alpha 35 Gardendale Road
East Stroudsburg U . Indianapolis, IN Mid August Terre Haute, IN 47803
Phi Beta
Birmingham Southern Miss Elise Moss Mid August 46220 Indiana University Mrs. Barry K. Hurtt
College 1016 Woodland Beta Phi 3611 Bainbridge Drive
Mrs. William Mattern Mid October Bloomington, IN
Tau Delta Village 2429 Rosewood Court
Mid August Chapel Hill, NC 47401
Birmingham, AL
35216 27514 Indiana University of Miss Joanne Giles
Pennsylvania 416 Marta Drive
Boise State Univ. Miss Julie Parke Mrs. Chris Pake Pittsburgh, PA 15236
Beta Sigma 1104% N. 10th 113 Fairway Drive Gamma Beta
Mid August Boise, ID 83702 Washington, NC Early September

Calgary, Univ. of Mrs. John Wrinch 27889 Iowa State University Mrs. Wayne R.
Colony 140 Oakchurch Place Iota Sigma Moore
Early August Mrs. Joseph Zywicki Early August
SW 1853 Hay Terrace 1627 Amherst Drive
Easton, PA 18042 Kansas, Univ. of Ames, IA 50010
Calgary, A.B., Phi
Canada T2V 4B5 Evansville, Univ. of Miss Toni Reitz Mid December Mrs. Carl Hoffman
Chi Lambda 521 South 1271 Medford
California, Univ. of Miss Jill Henness Early August Topeka, KS 66604
Berkeley 65 Ora Way #C 302 Runnymeade
San Francisco, CA Florida Southern Evansville, IN 47714 Kearney State College Miss Sue Stromer
Sigma College
Mid August 94131 Mrs. Hugh Kemp Phi Sigma 2815 Avenue D, #4
Kappa Gamma 3926 Kathleen Road
California, Univ. of Mrs. Carol Pratt Early January Lakeland, FL 33801 Early August Kearney, NE 68847
Davis 1017 Clark Court
Davis, CA 95616 Florida, Univ. of Mrs. Thomas M . Kentucky, Univ. of Mrs. Eugene
Chi Alpha Gamma Omicron Bush Kappa Omega Slagowski
Late August Mrs. Arthur Traber Early August Early August
12007 Bajada Road 37A Grassy Lake 1249 Tishoff Court
California, Univ. of San Diego, CA 92128 George Mason Univ. Road Lexington, KY 40502
San Diego Gamma Alpha
Mrs. Phyllis Austin Early September Archer, FL 32618 LaGrange College Mrs. Ed Snider
Lambda Iota 156 W. 222nd Street Lambda Chi 101 Lakecrest Drive
Early September Carson, CA 90745 Mrs. Patty Milner Early September LaGrange, GA 30240
9922 Fairfax Square
California State U. Larnbuth College Mrs. David Hardee
Long Beach #94 Omega Omicron 144 N. Edenwood
Fairfax, VA 22031 Late August Jackson, TN 38301
Lambda Beta
Early August Lehigh University Mrs. Terry Schutten
Lambda Upsilon 8 College View Ct.,
California State U. Ms. Marsha L. Georgia State Univ. Mrs. Doug Martin Early January
Northridge Westfall Gamma Sigma 3847 Teresa Terrace RD 1
Mid September Lilburn, GA 30247 Schnecksville, PA
Sigma Phi 15050 Sherman Way
Mid August #223 GMI Engineering & Mrs. Gordon 18078
Central Missouri State Van Nuys, CA 91405 Institute Lawrence Louisville, Univ. of Mrs. Larry Taylor
University 1390 Kennebec Road Pi Alpha 519 Grand Vista Place
Mrs. Robert Smith Iota Omicron Colony Grand Blanc, MI Early August Louisville, KY 40243
Delta Pi 5305 Kentucky Late June
Mid August Raytown, MO 64133 48439 Maine, Univ. of Miss Karen Roy
Orono 9 Colonial Road
Chicago, Univ. of Miss Sharon VanFleet Georgia, Univ. of Mrs. Pam Hoveland Kittery, ME 03904
Colony 5020 S. Lake Shore Lambda Sigma 205 Idylwood Drive Gamma
Late August Early September Athens, GA 30605 Early September
Drive, #1711-N
Chicago, IL 60615


School, Chapter Chapter Adviser School, Chapter Chapter Adviser School, Chapter Chapter Adviser

Maryland, Univ. of Miss Ann Johnson Pennsylvania State U . Ms. Pat Antolosky Texas, Univ. of, San Mrs. William Cooper
Pi Delta 6010 Springhill Drive, Epsilon Alpha 620 Toftrees Ave., Antonio 6030 Forest Ridge
Mid August Mid August San Antonio, TX
Apt. 103 #158 Upsilon Lambda
Greenbelt, M D 20770 State College, P A Mid August 78240

16803 Thomas More College Betsy Payne Watson

Miami University Mrs. Robert Schuette Purdue University Miss Jane Hamblin Colony 3104 Soverign Dr.
Omega 489 White Oak Drive Phi Upsilon 400 N. River Rd.
Early August Oxford, O H 45056 M i d December Mid August Cincinnati, O H 45239
Michigan, Univ. of Mrs. Eric Aupperle West Lafayette, IN Toledo, Univ. of Miss Cindy Skaff
Omicron Pi 3606 Chatham Way Theta Psi 2674 Drummond
Late August Ann Arbor, MI 48105 47906 Early September
Middle Tennessee Mrs. Don Follis Rhodes College Miss Jenny Jenson Toledo, O H 43606
State University 1907 Riverview Drive Kappa Omicron 1049 Cabana Circle,
Murfreesboro, T N Late August Toronto, Univ. of Miss Michele
Rho Omicron East, Apt. #4 Beta Tau Goddard
Early August 37130 Memphis, T N 38107 Early September
24 Madison Avenue
Minnesota, Univ. of Mrs. Michael Shippensburg Univ. Miss Terri Levenduski Vanderbilt University Toronto, Ontario,
Tau Montgomery Tau Lambda 61 S. Main St., Apt. Nu Omicron
Late August Late September Mid Aug./Mid Canada M5R 2S1
5501 Malibu Drive #2
Edina, M N 55436 Slippery Rock Univ. Manchester, P A December Mrs. Cal Nielson
Sigma Rho 811 Boscobel Street
Mississippi, Univ. of Mrs. Van Early September 17345 Nashville, T N 37206
Nu Beta Fenstermaker
Early August Miss LuAnn Villanova University Mrs. Dean McGowan
Univ. of Mississippi McCullough Beta Delta 331 C Murray Drive
Missouri, Univ. of Box 356 Mid August King of Prussia, P A
Columbia University, MS 38677 RD#1
Rural Valley, PA 19406
Colony Miss Kim Campbell
Mid August 1313 Ashland Gravel 16249

Montana, Univ. of Road, Apt. K South Alabama, U . of Mrs. Joe Wright Virginia, Univ. of Mrs. Steven Klein
Beta Rho Columbia, M O 65201 Chi Beta 7-1 Copeley Hill
Early September Gamma Delta 2301 Emogene Drive Early January Charlottesville, VA
Miss Renda Greene
2230 Gerald Early September Mobile, A L 36606 22903
Missoula, M T 59801
South Carolina, U. of Mrs. Lisa DeOreo Wagner College Miss Lisa Mayercik
Spartanburg Rt. #2, Roper Theta Pi 130 Delafield Avenue
Late September Staten Island, NY
Colony Mountain Road
Mid August Greenville, S C 29607 10301

Montana State Univ. Mrs. Ernest Griffanti South Florida, U . of Miss Cathy Adams
Alpha Phi 2904 Colter Avenue
Early September Bozeman, M T 59715 Gamma Theta Colony 1908 S. Habana Washington College Mrs. Lee Davis
Sigma Tau RD 2, P . O . Box 133A
Mid August Tampa, FL 33629 Early February Chestertown, MD

Morningside College Mrs. Scott Traum Southeastern Mrs. Joseph Lobue 21620
Theta Chi Louisiana P . O . Box 764
Mid August 2110 Summit, Apt. University Hammond, L A 70404
Kappa Tau Washington State U. Mrs. Gary Meadows
Sioux City, IA 51104 Late July Alpha Gamma SW 930 Alcora Drive
Late July Pullman, W A 99163
Murray State Univ. Mrs. Ricky Garland Southern California Miss Cindy Nolting
Delta Omega Rt. 7, Box 886 University of 4333 Stern Ave., A p t . Washington, Univ. of Mrs. Barbara Borth
Early August Murray, K Y 42071 Upsilon 3042 W. Viewmont
Nu Lambda 108 Late August
Nebraska, Univ. of Mrs. Charles Rigoni Mid August Way, W.
Lincoln 2210 South 37th Sherman Oaks, C A Seattle, W A 98199
Zeta Street
Mid August Lincoln, NE 68506 St. Leo College Mrs. James N . Western Illinois U . Mrs. Keith Rogers
Colony Matthews Sigma lota 106 Dove Avenue
Northeast Louisiana Miss Janie Byrd Mid August Early September Macomb, IL 61455
U. 2314 Whitney 910 S. 14th Street
Monroe, L A 71201 Syracuse University Dade City, FL 33525 Western Kentucky U. Mrs. David Towell
Lambda Tau Chi Alpha Chi 1551 Chestnut Street
Early September Mid September Mrs. Robert Friedman Early August Bowling Green, K Y
616 Cherry St.
Northern Arizona U. Mrs. Richard Baker Syracuse, N Y 13219 42101
Theta Omega 1508 N . Aztec
Early August Flagstaff, A Z 86001 Tennessee, Univ. of Miss Patricia Cosby Wisconsin, Univ. of, Mrs. David Breese
Omicron 7708 Wilmington Milwaukee 12405 W. Hickory
Ohio Northern Univ. Dr. Elizabeth Roberts Late August
Kappa Pi 815 South Johnson St. Drive Phi Delta Road
Early September Ada, O H 45810 Tennessee, Univ. of, Knoxville, T N 37919 Early August New Berlin, WI 53151
Oregon State Univ. Mrs. John Baines Mrs. Jim Hardegree Wright State Univ. Mrs. D. M. Andrews
Alpha Rho 204 N. W. 27th Tau Omicron Rt. 2, Box 346B Kappa Delta 7907 Northland Court
Early September Corvallis, O R 97330 Late August Martin, T N 38237 Mid September Dayton, O H 45415

Oregon, Univ. of Mrs. Rick Personett Texas Woman's Univ. Miss Katherine
Alpha Sigma 1782 Calyoung Road Delta Theta Wilson
Early September Early September
#217 12615 Audelia, #303
Eugene, O R 97401 Dallas, T X 75243



"When any of us has a legacy, we dream of the possibility of her joining us as a member of AOII. How special it is to want our family
ties to be supplemented by the fraternal bonds of friendship with all the opportunities implied by that association. Indeed, a legacy is a
gift to each of us and to the fraternity, a gift which deserves extra care and attention."

Ginger Banks
International President

TO: Chapter University/College

This is to inform you that my daughter


will be attending University/College

as a: freshman sophomore junior senior
(circle one)



Her school address will be .

Signed: _

Address .

Zip .

Chapter. University/College .

Year of Initiation


A review of early AOII Conventions

By Edith H . Anderson ters of the Fraternity: Alpha, Barnard meeting. This meeting issued a charter to
College, New York City; Pi at H . Sophie New York Alumnae Chapter which was
Past International President Newcomb College in New Orleans; Nu in installed on May 21, 1904.
the Law School of New York University,
Since 1985 is Convention year for A l - New York City; and Omicron at the Uni- For the first time in the short history of
pha Omicron Pi, it is interesting to look versity of Tennessee in Knoxville. Alpha Omicron Pi, the second annual
at conventions held in the early days of meeting of the Grand Council in Christ-
the Fraternity. They were not called At that meeting two honorary mem- mas week of 1904 was the occasion for a
"conventions," but "Grand Council bers were elected to Pi Chapter. Installa- general gathering of members of the fra-
Meetings." They are Council meetings to- tions of two new chapters were reported: ternity. Up to this time the yearly meet-
day, the "Grand" has been dropped and Kappa, at Randolph-Macon Woman's ings had consisted of one business session
every member of the Fraternity is urged College, Lynchburg, Va., installed by attended only by Grand Council mem-
to attend "Convention." Miss Stern and Mrs. Mullan, and Zeta, at bers. However, the plan in 1904 was to
the University of Nebraska, Lincoln, in- have general meetings, and some purely
The action of early Grand Council stalled by Mrs. Mullan and Miss Hall. social, along with the business sessions.
meetings reveals that Alpha Omicron Pi Those general sessions for the discussions
has gradually developed the organization Officers were elected for 1904. Miss of matters of fraternity interest and poli-
as it is known today. Many early mem- Stella George Stern was elected Grand cy were enthusiastically received, and it
bers had a hand in that development. President. There were ten officers, all was predicted they would permanently
Two women from Delta Sigma, the fra- Grand: Vice President, Recording Sec- replace the old system.
ternity absorbed in 1908, gave a great retary, Corresponding Secretary, Treas-
deal: Lillian MacQuillin McCausland, urer, H i s t o r i a n (Jessie W . Hughan, The first business of this Grand Coun-
Beta chapter, and Ruth Capen Farmer, Founder), Doorkeeper, Chairman of the cil was held Dec. 27 at the Alpha chapter
Delta chapter, were Grand Presidents Committee on New Chapters, Chairman apartment, 510 West 124th St. It reported
and did outstanding work for the frater- of the Committee on Publications, and routine business and the election of offi-
nity. Those early members, with the Editor of To Dragma. cers.
Founders, established the ideals, the phi-
losophy, the tenets of Alpha Omicron Special meetings of Grand Council Stella George Stern, Alpha '98, who
Pi. were held when some business needed to had served as Grand President up to this
be transacted and one was held on M a y time, became Grand Historian, a position
The first record of a Grand Council 3, 1904, at the home of Jessie Ashley, N u . she held f o r the rest of her life. The new
meeting was of the one held on Dec. 29, Because many of the very early members Grand President was Adelma H . Burd,
1903. A t that time there were four chap- of Grand Council lived in New York Nu '03.
City, it was not difficult to call a special
O n Dec. 28 Alpha chapter entertained



Southerners at the 1925 Minneapolis Convention. A m o n g those pictures with Founder Stella G . S. Perry, center second row, is Past International Presi-
dent Katrina McDonald, second row, second f r o m the right.

the fraternity at a dance given in the Bar- same day. A n "open" meeting was one A^
nard College Theatre, Brinckerhoff Hall. which those who were not members of
"The room which was decorated in red Grand Council might attend. Regular Pictured at the 1937 Convention at the Grand
and white, was garlanded with ever- meetings of Grand Council were closed to Canyon Hotel is Edith Anderson, AOII Inter-
greens and Alpha banners were hung non-members until 1908. national President, left, and Mary D . Drum-
over the rail of the gallery. Reception mond who was to become president following
rooms and corridors were made attrac- A t the evening meeting the proposed the sessions.
tive with Alpha pillows and decorations constitution of the Inter-Sorority Confer-
in the fraternity colors." ence (now National Panhellenic Confer-
ence) was discussed and voted upon sec-
The business session on Dec. 29 abol- tion by section, with several amendments
ished the right to elect honorary members proposed. The official list of members of
but did not alter the status of those al- the Conference were determined and A l -
ready elected. It also increased the chap- pha Omicron Pi was No. 11. Additions
ter dues by doubling the current dues. to the list were to be made official in the
This would, they said, enable the frater- order of election to membership. The ex-
nity to meet current expenses and under- penses of the Conference were to be di-
take the financing of To Dragma. The vided equally among the sororities.
plan was to publish three issues per year
and send copies free to collegiate mem- The third session of this Grand Council
bers and associate members whose dues meeting was held at the Nu Chapter
were paid. room, New York University, at noon on
Jan. 8, 1906. Elections were held and the
The third Grand Council meeting was next meeting of Grand Council was set
held in New York City on Dec. 26 and for Saturday, Dec. 29, 1906.
28, 1905, and Jan. 8, 1906.
O n June 11, 1906, a special meeting of
A t the first session, held at the Alpha Grand Council was held to vote on a
chapter apartment, 11 members were number of recommendations of the Exec-
present—six in person and five by proxy. utive Committee: (1) That the Executive
Stella Stern was re-elected Grand Histori- Committee draft a pledge ritual and it be
an and Adelma H . Burd, Grand Presi- made compulsory for all chapters; (2)
dent. That all active members of the fraternity
be examined each year on matters of Fra-
The second session was held at the A l - ternity and Inter-Sorority interests and a
pha chapter apartment on Dec. 28 at 8 special officer be appointed to conduct
p.m. Sixteen persons were present—five the examinations; (3) That each chapter,
in person, eleven by proxy. including alumnae chapters, pay five dol-
lars dues per member each academic
There had been an open meeting held
at 11 a.m. at New York University the

Participants of the Atlantic District Convention at Cornell University in 1926.


From the 1951 Convention. ry dutifully went off to look for Mamie, Delta Sigma petition contemplates the re-
but he had no luck in finding a girl who ception into our organization of alumnae
year; (4) That each alumnae chapter be fit her description. He sadly went home as well as active members of that fraterni-
represented on Grand Council by its pres- to report only to find that Mamie had al- ty. There are at present strong alumnae
ident. ready safely arrived there by taxi. She chapters at Boston, Providence and
and Stella never tired of telling the sto- Orono."
On N o v . 1, 1906, Stella G. S. Perry ry—Stella to illustrate the resourcefulness
wrote, as chairman of the Entertainment of young women in AOII. The first session of the 1908 Grand
Committee for the tenth anniversary of Council meeting, held in New York City,
the founding of the fraternity, stating to On Dec. 31 an informal open meeting was on June 19 at Barnard College. It was
all the chapters that the celebration will was held in the N u chapter room at New devoted entirely to reports of officers and
be at the yearly reunion, Dec. 29 to Jan. York University Law School. At this time chapters. The report of the Grand Histo-
2. She urged that it is time for the deepest many items of general interest were dis- rian, Stella Perry, recommended that a
expression of pride, loyalty and grati- cussed and recommended to the Grand history be prepared for publication every
tude, and that each chapter should feel it Council for action. One of perhaps the 12 years, the first to appear in 1909. She
a duty to send its representative to the most general interest was the matter of said, "This history is to cover the story of
meetings and as many more members changing the time of the annual meeting the Fraternity and of each chapter's life in
and alumnae as possible. to some week in the late spring as Christ- a broad, general way, prepared by the
mas week is a time full of home interest chapter historian and edited by the
"We urgently request that any sister for everyone. Attendance at Grand Grand Historian; and to contain also a
who can come to the reunion will do so Council meetings at that time was impos- short summary after the manner of
even if it is at the cost of some personal sible for many who would have liked to 'Who's Who' of the life and interests of
sacrifice. We shall endeavor to make re- attend. It was passed by Grand Council each alumna who has been five years or
union week a true home-coming, full of that the time for the annual meeting be more out of college."
heart to heartiness and simple pleasures. changed to the third week in June, begin-
We expect your help," she wrote. ning in June, 1908. The second session of the meeting was
held at New York University on June 20.
The members from out of town were to Adelma Burd wrote to Kappa chapter A number of changes were made in the
be accommodated in the homes of New on June 26, 1907: "Just a line to tell you Constitution and Bylaws of the Fraterni-
York City members. the results of the Grand Council on the ty. Regarding Beta chapter, a committee
24th as I know you will be interested. (1) of three was appointed to investigate all
On Dec. 26 the celebration of the tenth The active dues to the Grand Council suitable means of prolonging the life of
anniversary of the founding of Alpha were raised to three dollars; (2) The Beta chapter, to report by Oct. 15, 1908,
Omicron Pi was inaugurated by the sec- Grand Council tax on alumnae chapters to the Executive Committee which was
ond annual dance of Alpha chapter at is to be one dollar for each active mem- empowered on receipt of the report to de-
Barnard College. Only one of the out-of- ber up to fifteen; fifteen dollars is to be termine the final solution as to the future
town delegates arrived in time for this de- the maximum tax on any alumnae chap- of the active chapter and act accordingly.
lightful occasion, but at the annual busi- ters; (3) The DePauw University petition
ness meeting of Grand Council held at was unanimously granted." The third session of the Grand Council
the Alpha Chapter apartment on Dec. 29 was held on June 22 at the residence of
delegates f r o m Pi and Kappa Chapters A special meeting of Grand Council Mrs. Mullan, University Heights, New
were in attendance. was called by the Grand President, Helen York City.
St. Clair Mullan, for March 28, 1908, to
Here is a story that was often repeated. consider the petitions of Delta Sigma Fra- Kappa chapter moved to adopt a fra-
It seems Stella Perry worried about the ternity and a group at Cornell Universi- ternity coat of arms which was lost on
young girls representing their chapters at ty, Ithaca, N.Y. vote.
Grand Council meetings in New York.
This year of 1906 Mamie Hurt—later Mrs. Mullan said in the letter: "The The pledge pin was to be made a little
Baskerville—was coming for Kappa larger, changed from a stick pin to a
chapter. Stella sent her husband to Grand
Central Station to meet Mamie. M r . Per-


clasp with AOII raised in gold across the chapters in Boston, Providence and New because of World War I I . It was again
binding of the sheaf. Orleans. postponed in 1945 for the same reason.

A l l pledges must wear some pledging Miss Jessie Ashley, N u '02, was elected There was a convention at Port Huron,
symbol where it is distinctly visible, ex- Grand President and Miss Lillian Mac- Mich., with Beta Gamma and Omicron
cept in colleges where AOII is the only Quillin, Beta, was elected the first Regis- Pi chapters as hostesses June 23-29, 1946.
fraternity. trar of the Fraternity.
To get back on the uneven year sched-
A motion that the fraternity pin be Provision was made for publishing a ule Convention was held at Roanoke,
made in various sizes was lost on vote. history of the Fraternity in 1909 and in Va., with Kappa chapter as hostess July
every twelfth year thereafter. 1-6, 1947.
The Grand Corresponding Secretary
will send a letter to each chapter stating A special meeting of Grand Council Grand Council meetings, later called
that it is the opinion of the Grand Coun- was held M a y 8, 1909, at the home of Jes- Conventions, were not all staid business
cil that the chapters should be exceeding- sie Ashley in New York. Ten members sessions, and changing the Constitution
ly conservative and careful in maintain- were present in person and 25 by proxy. and Bylaws. When Alpha Omicron Pi
ing the standard of scholarship require- The meeting granted the petition of a was younger and smaller than now, there
ments in those voted to membership. group at Northwestern University, Ev- was much singing and f u n , especially at
anston, 111. luncheons and dinners. Groups from the
Each active member will wear a piece different universities and colleges would
of red ribbon under her pin the day that a Grand Council meetings were held enthusiastically sing their college songs
new chapter of the Fraternity is installed. June 16-18, 1910, at Tufts College, Mas- and the AOII songs that were their favor-
sachusetts with Delta chapter as hostess ites. Sometimes a chapter would bring a
Rituals will be adopted for the installa- and Jessie Ashley presiding. new song to Convention. The Founders
tion of officers of the fraternity and of especially enjoyed this and would ask for
chapters. The meetings in 1912 were June 19-22 singing. In those days there were not the
at Evanston, 111., with Rho chapter as programs at meals that there are today. It
The offices of Grand Recording and hostess. is necessary now to utilize meal times for
Grand Corresponding Secretary were awards and others of the many activities
combined and a new officer. Registrar, The 1914 meeting was postponed a of the organization.
was given the duty of keeping Fraternity year in order that it might be held in
rolls and important Fraternity docu- Berkeley, Calif, at the time of the The past Grand Presidents, now Inter-
ments. Panama-Pacific Exposition in San Fran- national Presidents, always had a stunt.
cisco. Sigma and Lambda chapters were That, of course, included the two Found-
Biennial meetings of Grand Council hostesses June 28-July 3, 1915. ers, Bess and Stella. Rose Marx Gilmore
were substituted for annual meetings, the was very clever at writing verses and she
next stated meeting to be held the third No Convention was held in 1917 be- generally was the one who got the presi-
Thursday in June, 1910. cause of World War I . dents together to rehearse the skit.

The Executive Committee will consist Theta chapter was hostess to Grand
of the Grand President, Grand Secretary Council in Greencastle, Ind., June 23-28,
and Grand Treasurer. 1919.

Charters were granted to alumnae The 1943 Convention was postponed



• V

• i

Ji IImII i

Founder Stella G . S. Perry during a story-telling session at the 1951 Convention at Glen wood Springs, Calif.


AOII installed at Syracuse University

Initiation and the reactivation of the and installed the Chi chapter at Syracuse f r o m the Toronto chapter; mother/
Chi chapter at Syracuse University was a New York after a 27-year absence. daughter AOIls Shirley Ludington and
very special event, but what made the Marion Ciciarelli, as well as Syracuse
much anticipated event even more special Also participating in the April morning Alumnae Chapter members.
was having International President Gin- ceremonies were Chapter Adviser Harriet
ger Banks perform the initiation and in- O'Leary, whose mother, Florence Wright Following the ceremonies, a Rose Ban-
stallation ceremonies. Ginger initiated 49 Gilgan O'Leary, signed the chapter's first quet chaired by Shirlev Mills, vas held at
new Chi chapter members, six pledges charter in 1914; three sisters from nearby nearby Drumlins Country Club. Syra-
by Hartwick College and three sisters cuse Alumnae President Marjorie Julian
hosted the banquet. Among the guests
Among those attending Chi chapter installation at Syracuse Univers'ty were, from the left, Marjo- were Beatrice Barron Gould who recently
rie T . Julian, president of the Syracuse Alumnae Chapter; Beatrice l.arron Gould, who is celebrat- celebrated her 65th year as an AOII; Lois
ing her 65th anniversary as a Chi AOII; Lorraine Meyers, Chi president, and International Presi- Klotz, former regional extension officer;
dent Ginger Banks. four women f r o m the recently installed
Rochester Alumnae Chapter; Kristine
i Burfeind REO; corporation board mem-
bers Ruth Furhovden and May Lieu Beck-
er; and adviser Mary Ellen Friedman.

University and Sheraton Hotel officials
also were among those at the dinner ban-
quet. Since the January fire which heavily
damaged the rented AOII house, the
young women have been living in their
own wing of the spacious Sheraton Uni-
versity Inn and Conference Center locat-
ed on the Syracuse campus.

After the banquet, the new Chi mem-
bers honored chapter member Marion
Kennelly for her philanthropic work.
Others honored for various chapter
awards were chapter President Lorraine
Mevers and Susan Farrell.

The night before the initiation and in-
stallation ceremonies the young women
held a Rose Inspiration Wight in their
chapter room at the Sheraton University
Inn. On Friday night they held their for-
mal dance, reported Marion Ciciarelli.

iim i n i i ! 11 fi 1 1 M I i n




Chi chapter's Leaders Council with International President Ginger Banks, center, top row, during Installation Weekend.

Beta Delta chapter added at Villanova

Thirty-eight young women of Beta A weekend of Villanova University is located in sub-
Delta chapter at Villanova University are urban Philadelphia, Pa. It is a Christian
the newest additions to the world of festivities was liberal arts college which has a large
AOII. The installation festivities took number of commuter students.
place on the weekend of April 19-21. planned with the
Beta Delta originally was a local soror-
O n Friday evening, April 19, the colo- installation of Beta ity, Pi Beta Delta. The group decided to
ny members participated in several inspi- pledge themselves to the ideals of AOII
rational activities to prepare themselves Delta chapter of and have been working at it since No-
for the installation ceremony. The activi- vember 1984. AOII is the fifth member of
ties were planned and organized by Aon. NCP to join the Greek world at Villano-
pledge adviser Andrea Schwartz. The ac- va University.
tivities included interview, a skit about Lambda Iota, UC-San Diego, corporation
the "Object of the Fraternity," and a board director. Our newest AOIIs.
depinning ceremony. The highlight of the
evening was the arrival of installing offi- The weekend came to a close with a
cer and Executive Board Vice President, Mass on campus at Corr Chapel. The
Peg Crawford, who was accompanied by Mass was especially moving because it
regional director, Mary Jean Polaski and was planned by the new initiates. Nancy
Regional Vice President Carmel Kaiser, Worrell and Teresa Hunt were the vocal-
reported Kim Carson McGowan. ists. Nancy Neill and Kathy Donahue
were readers. The celebrant of the Mass
The installation and initiation ceremo- reminded the young women to always
nies took place in record breaking 90 de- hold the friendship and love that a sorori-
gree weather. However, the heat did not ty has to offer next to their heart.
dampen the spirit of the occasion. Assist-
ing with the installation were three colle- A reception followed the Mass at
gians f r o m Phi Beta, East Stroudsburg Daugherty Hall on campus. The recep-
State, and three from Lambda Upsilon. tion was attended by parents, alumnae,
Panhellenic advisor Gary Bonus, and
A t 6 p.m. the newly initiated members several representatives from campus
of Alpha Omicron Pi gathered at the Greek organizations.
beautiful Sheraton Hotel in historic Val-
ley Forge. Following dinner, the red rose r
of AOII speech was delivered. Participat-
ing in the speeches were Peg Crawford; 1"
Kristine Burfeind,—regional extension of- Members of Beta Delta chapter at Villanova.
ficer; Mary Jean Polaski; Carmel Kaiser;
and Margaret McGovern, colony presi-
dent. Several gifts and many letters of
good wishes were presented to the chap-
ter. Several members of Beta Delta re-
ceived special recognition from their
peers. Teresa Hunt received the "most en-
thusiastic colony member," Margaret
McGovern received the "most dedicated
colony member," Betsy Stanfield and
Mary Simonutti shared the scholarship
award, both with 3.90 grade point aver-
ages. Joan Gold was honored for her
hard work and devotion to the colony.
The evening ended with singing by the
collegians and alumnae. Mary Jean had
the final words for the evening when she
reminded the new initiates that they have
an outstanding and extremely dedicated
Alumnae Advisory Committee.

The members of the A A C include K i m
Carson McGowan, Phi Beta, chapter ad-
viser; Andrea Schwartz, Phi Beta, pledge
adviser; Polly Quigley, Sigma Tau,
Washington College, rush adviser; Jeanne
Guiliano, Epsilon Alpha, Penn State,
rush adviser; Sally Gohn, Sigma Tau,
chapter relations adviser; Bonnie
Weinberger, Delta Chi, U . of Delaware,
financial adviser; and Jeanie Ashmeade,


r- i i
v. •
> ft




Members of the new colony at the University of Missouri

AOII roses begin to bloom at Missouri

Everything's coming up roses at the Thursday and Friday were hectic as twined archway, our AOIIs were radiant
University of Missouri-Columbia. The members of the AOII interview team con- in formal gowns. When the party ended
Greek system at Mizzou is alive and ducted personal interviews with interest- 90 minutes later in a big friendship circle,
well—and stronger than ever—because ed collegians. Director Barbara Hunt rep- it was difficult to distinguish the "new"
AOIT has just colonized, bringing the to- resented the AOII Executive Board. She AOIIs from the "old" ones. The bonding
tal of national sororities on campus to 16. was joined by Ginny Struble, Region V of sisterhood had begun for the 54 new
vice president; Peggy Kelley, Region V colony members, just as it had for us
Colonization week at Mizzou (Feb. 25- extension officer; Charlou Lunsford, Re- years ago. That night, they took home
March 2) was a whirlwind "luv" affair gion V Director; Jane Crawley, president with them a fitting symbol—a red rose
("Mizzou LUVS AOII" buttons cropped of the St. Louis area alumnae chapter; and a stalk of wheat, bound by an AOII-
up everywhere) for collegians who met Diane Douglass, AOII public relations co- imprinted ribbon, explained Dian
AOII for the first time and for visiting ordinator and Mari Cole, an AOII chap- Sprenger, colonization chairman.
AOIIs and alums who met Mizzou's ter consultant.
finest. The luncheon following the Saturday
It was inevitable. Somehow the re- morning pledging ceremony was a joyous
For several weeks, the Maneater (col- freshment order got confused, and two occasion for colony members, local
lege newspaper) and colorful posters had caterers showed up the first interview alums, visiting collegians and the inter-
advertised the arrival of AOII on campus. day, each bearing trays and trays of . . . view team alike. " I love AOII" bumper
After two days of sign-ups (for inter- cookies. stickers were a bit hit. A t the insistence of
views), the parties began on Wednesday colony members, visiting collegians and
evening with an information party in a Just hours after the last interview on alumnae did an impromptu workshop on
dormitory cafeteria. Helium-filled AOII Friday, collegians picked up their prefer- "sidewalk" songs.
balloons bobbed merrily, red and white ence party invitations/bids at the Greek
banners accented the walls, and hundreds office. Later that evening, members of the Sidewalk (pep) songs are the hallmark
of smiling AOII faces (AOITs fantastic ex- Phi chapter at the University of Kansas, of the first round of formal fall rush par-
tension slide show) were projected bigger who had driven four hours to help rush, ties at Mizzou. It's foretelling that the
than life on the screen. arrived in town. Several Delta Pis re- natural instincts of this Mizzou colony on
turned as well. As they sat cross-legged their first day of membership are to ac-
Delta Pi chapter members from Central on the floor with box suppers before quire the tools they'll need to grow into a
Missouri State University sang and them (you guessed it—chocolate chip chapter.
danced and turned on the charm in typi- cookies measuring six inches in diame-
cal AOII fashion. The warmth of sister- ter), AOIIs from the two chapters com- None of this would have been possible
hood among their members was instantly pared song lyrics and fine-tuned the tim- without the dedication of local alums:
appealing to women ir. the audience. The ing of events to come. Moments later Kim Campbell, Carol Taylor, Karen
chatter was non-stop, and no one had when they raised their voices in song and Monroe and Maria Stretz, in addition to
time to eat the 600 fancy cookies pre- opened the doors beyond the rose-en- the interview team.
pared for the occasion!


USF gains an Alpha Omicron Pi colony

Fifty new AOITs were pledged Feb. 1 at women at USF who were interested in was sponsored by USF Panhellenic. A t -
the University of South Florida in Tam- joining A O I I . Nearly 80 attended the tendees included Panhellenic officers,
pa. The new colony at University of meeting and were "rushed" by local members of the Inter-Fraternity Council,
South Florida is truly the result of many alumnae and a group of Gamma Omi- and local alumnae. Panhellenic advisor
people's efforts. crons from the University of Florida who Liz Williams assisted with the hospitali-
performed a skit about AOII. ties.
The University of South Florida Pan-
hellenic, the Tampa Bay Alumnae Chap- The next two days were filled with in- Later that same evening the new pledg-
ter and the Greater Pinellas Alumnae terviews of those girls who were still in- es, alumnae and guests were treated to a
Chapter all devoted much time and ener- terested in joining AOII. The interview pizza party where the alumnae taught a
gy into planning, publicity, and pledging! team consisted of Diane Douglass, AOLTs few A O I I songs and got to know the
public relations coordinator; Judy Jolly, pledges better.
Local efforts began in early January regional director f r o m Tallahassee; Patsy
with alumnae laying the foundation for Cox, regional director from Gainsville; USF AOIIs
initial colony support and setting a calen- Camille Thomas, alumnae president; Jen-
dar with the USF Panhellenic officers to ny Roberts, alumnae vice-president;
bring the colony on campus in early Feb- Sandy Jones, chapter consultant; and
ruary, reported Janice Arrowood. Louanne Jameson. After interviewing
100, bids were issued and 54 women
Lots of publicity is credited for the suc- pledged A O n .
cess of the rush effort at USF. Personal
ads in the USF newspaper placed by The pledging was held at the Universi-
alumnae and quarter page ads placed by ty Center and each woman was given a
Panhellenic sparked a lot of interest. A silk rose trimmed with a sheaf of wheat
banner was hung in the University Center and an AOII ribbon with the date of
advertising the arrival of AOII. Dormito- pledging. Assisting with the ceremony
ry efforts included talks to hall councils were some Kappa Gammas f r o m Florida
about AOII, and flyers were placed under Southern College; Marion Clouse, re-
every woman's dorm door. Posters were gional extension officer; and Mary In-
displayed in all major buildings and an- gram, Jean Gupton, Carolyn Kunzman,
nouncements in the Tampa Tribune. A l l Jean Robertson, Donna Stewart, Debi
in all, the public relations blitz was in- Greene, Cathy Adams, and Janice A r -
credible. rowood.

During the last week of January, an in- A reception followed the pledging and
formational meeting was held for all

t. 4 21

South Florida colony members have no doubts about where AOn ranks.

St. Leo College New members of the St. Leo College colony.

Central Florida gains an AOII colony

Central Florida was AOLYs place in the first time she had performed a pledge cer- ator from the college. Her influence will
sun last February when another new col- emony with men present. These coura- certainly be helpful for the chapter in the
ony was formed. St. Leo College is the geous gentlemen are the fathers of two of days ahead.
home of one enthusiastic group of new our new sisters.
pledges. Sandy Jones, chapter consultant, and
Diane was assisted by alums f r o m Patsy Cox, regional director, were kept
Marmion Hall, overlooking beautiful Greater Pinellas Alumnae Chapter who busy that weekend, colonizing the two
Lake Jovita, was the location of the had been instrumental in making the new chapters. Cathy Adams, University
pledging ceremony for 27 young women, arrangements for the ceremony as well as of South Florida colony advisor, also as-
who had chosen our fraternity after planning with the group prior to the big sisted at St. Leo.
many months of careful evaluation of the day, reported Peggy Matthews.
meaning of sisterhood, and comparison The alumnae advisers for the colony at
with other groups. Marion Clouse, regional extension offi- St. Leo are Carol Eaves, chapter adviser;
cer, had worked closely with the new Lee A n n Mocieri, chapter relations advis-
Diane Douglass, public relations coor- chapter in the formative days. Dr. Eileen er; and Peggy Mattews, financial adviser.
dinator, commented that this was the Stensel is doing a beautiful job as moder-

Colony members at St. Leo College.

A O I I colony
added at USCS

AOII has been offered another wonder- 1...
ful opportunity to share its sisterhood Adviser Lisa Popham DeOreo with colony members at U S C S .
with the new colony members at the Uni-
versity of South Carolina-Spartanburg. and proudly worn by the colony mem- As the first NPC group represented on
Nestled in the picturesque mountains, the bers. the campus, the women of the new colo-
university had developed attractive pro- ny are hoping to set the image for sorori-
grams for its 2,800 member student body. On March 10, Becky Montgomery ty life on the campus. Vice Chancellor
The university was founded in 1967 with Pena, chapter services coordinator hosted Tom Davis said that he feels this is the
an enrollment of 177 and is now consid- a tea for the members, their parents and beginning of great things to come for the
ered a viable part of the South Carolina area alumnae. The women enjoyed hear- Greeks as they interrelate with other ac-
system. ing stories from Julia Mohney about her tivities on campus.
experiences at Epsilon Alpha chapter,
AOII was selected to colonize on the Penn St.
campus after several months of dialogue
with the members of N u Sigma sorority.
The goal of the members was to affiliate
with an NPC group with strong chapters
in the southern region.

Colonization activities were held Feb.
21 in the Activities Building with Diane
Douglass, public relations coordinator,
leading the colony ceremony. Chapter
Consultant Therese McKee assisted with
the ceremony and remained in Spartan-
burg to begin the training for advisers
and colony members.

Chapter Adviser Lisa Popham DeOreo
arranged for the colony members to be
feted at a dinner at the Holiday Inn fol-
lowing the ceremony. A t that time " I
Pledged A O I I " T-shirts were given out

Colony members at the University of South Carolina—Spartanburg.


Alvrnwae Chapter Activity

CHICAGO WEST SUBURBAN Two Chicago West Suburban alumnae Harriet COLUMBUS, OHIO
Jouris Norlie, Iota '28, University of Illinois,
A "Ladies' Night Out" meeting in May and Margaret Barber, Zeta, '32, University of The 1984-85 season has seen great
at a local restaurant concluded another Nebraska, were presented with 50-year pins at growth for the Columbus Alumnae
eventful year for the Chicago West Sub- Chicago's annual Founders' Day luncheon. Chapter.
urban Alumnae Chapter, reported Linda
Brown, Iota '74. helping with rush activities, volunteering Highlights of the year have included
at the local Arthritis Foundation chapter programs from genealogy to gardening; a
Summer schedule of activities includes and orchestrating the annual Founders' Founders' Day world travelogue pre-
a family picnic in June, the summer salad Day luncheon, this year held Dec. 2, sented by our own 50-year member, Hel-
supper in July and an "Aim for Arthritis" which drew some 200 collegians and en Bradley; and an election night gather-
fund raiser held at a golf tournament in alumnae. ing, "DeVOTE Yourself to K I T at which
August. Members also plan to have a we packed up goodies and supplies for
summer get-together with collegians from NORTHERN ORANGE COUNTY our adopted collegiate chapter, reported
the west suburban area. Audrey Lueth.
"The chapter that vacations together
Since we have no collegiate chapter has f u n together" may become the new The annual holiday dinner for local ar-
nearby, our annual tea or ice cream so- slogan of North Orange County alums as thritis patients in December was our most
cial is our only contact with collegians. seven of our members travel from Cali- successful yet, serving and entertaining
For the past two years, however, we have fornia to Washington, D.C., to attend more than 55 patients. We also assisted
"adopted" Iota as our collegiate chapter the national convention in June. the Columbus Arthritis Foundation with
to support in any way we can, Linda their auction, Audrey added.
added. This past year we sent them a Meredith Werner, an alumna from Sig-
flower arrangement for rush, valentines ma Phi chapter, was awarded the $500 Upcoming events include a couples'
for the girls and favors for the new initi- Mary Louise Ebner Memorial Scholarship evening touring and tasting at a local
ates. The chapter appreciates our tokens given by the alumnae chapter at Found- winery, and traveling to K I I to bring sen-
of friendship, and it's nice to know we ers' Day. Meredith is currently enrolled iors into alum status. Alumnae will close
are doing something to help a collegiate in the Master's program in Educational out the season with our "Closest to Pin"
chapter, even though it's a long-distance Psychology at Cal. State University at Contest at a local golf course to raise
relationship! Northridge and plans to work as a school money for philanthropic endeavors.
psychologist and play therapist. This
GREATER KANSAS CITY scholarship is given yearly to a collegian DAYTON
or alumna f r o m Region V I I I who is plan-
The Greater Kansas City Alumnae ing a career in an educational field. The AOIIs of Dayton braved another
Chapter this year has tried to organize rough winter. Snow and cold hampered
what has always been inherent in our sis- Besides working hard at increasing our their February meeting, but members
terhood—the concept of networking. membership by over 20 percent, we also made it out of their houses by the end of
raised money through our annual Christ- the month. What wasn't hampered was
We felt that through the sorority we al- mas boutique, made tray favors for a lo- our Winter Season Party.
ready had developed many of the aspects cal convalescent home, enjoyed an hors
upon which networking is built—the d'oeuvre and ornament exchange in De- In January the Dayton alums were
sharing of information, keeping in con- cember, and heard a speaker f r o m the A l - guests at the Kappa Delta initiation of
tact with each other and group dynamics, bert Sitton home for children. Our social new members. The spring brings along a
reported Linda Mansur. Only now we year ended with a "tacky" couple's party busy schedule. Many events are planned
could venture into business similarities in April, reported Carol Lamar. including the annual swim-a-long for A r -
by maintaining a business and profes- thritis, the major fund raiser for the year.
sional roster of members in addition to
our chapter directory. SAN JOSE

"The results have been exciting! We The San Jose Alumnae Chapter started
have found an array of professionals in the year with a champagne brunch on a
our midst—from teachers to salespersons beautiful sunny Saturday in September.
to electrical engineers," Linda said.
Each November as the holidays draw
Those participating in the network near preparations begin for the Panhel-
filled out a questionnaire which was the lenic fund raiser. Randalls, a local china
basis for the roster. A copy of the direc- and gift shop, turns its store over to Pan-
tory was sent to each network member as hellenic members for a three day display
well as to our nearby collegiate chapters: of holiday tables. Each sorority decides
Phi and Delta Pi. One monthly meeting on a theme and decorates its table ac-
was devoted to networking techniques cordingly. Tickets are sold by each so-
and goals. rority for the opening night viewing of
the tables which is held after store hours.
A n offshoot of the network roster has Karen Ryan and Carol Jury chose "Nut-
been more contact with the collegiate cracker Sweet" as the AOII theme this
chapters regarding career opportunities year. The table was "guarded" by a giant
for graduating seniors as well as advice Nutcracker. Nutcrackers of assorted sizes
on career choices. and cute old fashion dolls adorned the ta-
ble with petits fours at each place for a
In addition to this first-time project, sweet treat.
the chapter has done "business as usual,"


The AOII fund raiser this fall was a raf- ester Alumnae Chapter, busy working on of the Syracuse Chapter. Also attending
fle for a gourmet dinner for six prepared our projects for Convention and partici- was Suzanne Gangemi of Penfield.
and served by AOIIs. The lucky winner pating in activities of the Arthritis Foun-
was our own Bee Krasno. dation. They held successful candy sales Members of the charter chapter are De-
with proceeds devoted to arthritis and nise Papon Anthony, Judith Goldstein
Marlou Weinzerl hosted the Christmas participated in a membership phon-a- Bulin, Carol Lessing Casper, Terry
party. Everyone brought an hors d'oeu- thon in December. A highly successful Coolican, Dorthy Conley Cooper, Julie
vre so there was lots of good food and Beach Party was held in February and the Crisman Daley, Sue Horn Feasy, Doris
good company. April telethon added to activities. Chap- Johnson Fleming, Barbara De Young Gib-
ter president Marjorie T. Julian, Sigma son, Keri Thurson Hansen, Elizabeth
Founders' Day was a joint celebration Chi '59, is now secretary of the Arthritis Hopkins Knight, Valerie Bickerman Mur-
again this year. San Mateo, Palo Alto, Foundation of CNY. phy, Pamela Richeson Murray, Nelia
and San Jose gathered at the Sunnyvale Pynn Neisel, Gerry Prister, Cindy Plun-
Hilton to honor sisters of yesteryear and In M a r c h t w o sisters, Bea Barron kett Rapp, Alice Ross Taylor, Judy Plun-
today. Gould and Genevieve Canfield Mason kett Wein, Helen Blanchard Yake.
celebrated 65 years as AOIIs (Chi '20).
During a fund raiser this spring we will New officers were installed for 1985-
be selling at a local flea market. It is great April brought the Installation of Chi 1986: co-presidents Lucinda Rapp and
fun and a good way to earn money for chapter at Syracuse University and visits Gerry Prister, treasurer Valerie Murphy,
arthritis. from various regional and national offi- corresponding secretary Terry Collican,
cers, including International President membership chairwoman Nelia Neisel,
The highlight of spring will be our pot- Ginger Banks. historian Judith Wein, Panhellenic Dele-
luck luncheon at Dorothy Farrington's gate Danise Anthony.
home. Members from other local alum- A special recognition is due alumnae
nae chapters joined the San Jose group, chapter members who have given untold CHICAGO-NORTH SHORE
reported Carol Pederson Jury. hours of time to the Chi colony advisory
committee and the Chi Corporation The Chicago-North Shore Alumnae
SYRACUSE Board: Harriet O'Leary, Theta Eta '50; Chapter had its usual busy, fun-filled
Mary Ellen Carosella Friedman, Sigma year.
The Syracuse Alumnae Chapter found Chi '76; Ruth Healy Furhovden, Theta Pi
1984-85 characterized by the unexpected. '60; Margaret Henry, Delta '38; Cindy Activities this year consisted of a Get
Fenn, Sigma Chi '81; M a y Lieu Becker, Acquainted Pot Luck Dinner, AOII Trivi-
It started at Toronto Leadership Con- Chi '55, Marian Ludington Ciccarelli, A l - al Pursuits, creating Collegiate Care
ference, when the rumor that AOII was to pha Chi '76, and Marie Howard Brown, Packages, and a successful Christmas
do a presentation regarding colonization Psi '49. Auction in 1984. The new year began
at Syracuse University was confirmed. with a Founders' Day luncheon with oth-
Chapter members, regional and national ROCHESTER er Chicago area chapters. " A Night O n
representatives, and area collegians from The T o w n " with husbands and friends at
Sigma Chi, Hartwick College, participat- On March 24, 1985 the Rochester Second City Theater in April and officer
ed in the day long presentation in July. Alumnae Colony was installed as an installation at a salad dinner in May also
alumnae chapter by Region I Vice Presi- were enjoyed.
AOII was invited to recolonize. This dent Carmel Kaiser.
was a 70 year anniversary, of sorts, as We have added a few new features to
AOII first colonized at Syracuse Universi- Guests for the event were Maryke our group which includes opportunities
ty in 1914. Collegians f r o m Beta Tau, Loos, Regional Director; Marjorie Julian, for getting to know each other better.
University of Toronto and Sigma Chi President of Syracuse Alumnae Chapter: Luncheons and weekend brunches are be-
came to Syracuse to assist alumnae in and Marcia Evans, and Margaret Henry ing planed to welcome new members and
these activities.
A fall potluck supper, hosted by Alice
Gwynn, Chi '25, was a wonderful oppor- n
tunity to renew old friendships, greet
new faces, and to sample delicious food. Charter members of the Rochester Alumnae Chapter are front, left to right, Suzanne Gangemi,
Pam Murray, Judy Wein, Neil Neisel, and Barb Gibson; second row, Carol Casper, Doris Fleming,
Cathy Wilson, new executive vice pres- Julie Daley, Helem Yake, Alice Taylor; and third row, Cindy Rapp, Terry Collican, Valerie Mur-
ident of the Arthritis Foundation of CNY, phy, Denise Anthony, Sue Feasey, Dorthy Cooper and Kari Hansen.
was a special guest at the October dessert
meeting hosted by vice president, Shirley 25
Mills, Chi '46.

Founders' Day in December, held at
the University Club, was a special lunch-
eon celebration with 52 Chi colony mem-
bers in attendance. A n Honor Card was
given to Meg Dunham, the "inspiration
and prespiration" behind Ronald McDon-
ald House in Syracuse.

With the start of the January term, Chi
AOIIs moved into a beautiful home on
Greek Row. Alumnae members provided
food for the first dinner.

Two weeks later was the unfortunate
fire, but with extraordinary effort by cor-
poration board officers and colony ad-
visers, collegians were able to move into
the Sheraton Hotel, newly opened on the
S.U. campus.

Spring found alumnae going to Roch-
ester for the Installation Tea of the Roch-

deepen friendships already made. These performance of Woody Allen's "Don't alumnae chapter activities next fall.
extracurricular activities will enable us to Drink the Water" at a local playhouse,
plan ahead informally and hopefully, will reported Karen Weigel. JONESBORO
make for a stronger chapter, reported
Anne Hickey. CHAMPAIGN-URBANA Fall brought a busy time for Jonesboro
alumnae. Members were busy cleaning
The chapter raised $263 for the AOII While still basking in the tremendous closets and storage areas gathering "loot"
Philanthropic Foundation with a Christ- success of their Christmas "Finals Week for the annual Charity Bazaar. The ba-
mas Auction. Volunteer work for the Survival K i t " fund raiser, the C-U alum- zaar was sponsored by the Indian Mall
Chicago Arthritis Foundation increased nae wound up a relaxing spring with a Merchants for any non-profit organiza-
this year with two phon-a-thon fund whirlwind of activity. tion to sell merchandise for their philan-
drives. thropy.
The graduating seniors at Iota chapter
HARRISBURG AREA were treated to an elegant Senior Lunch- We are fortunate to have a collegiate
eon chaired by Anne Armstrong Wagon- chapter in our town, and always enjoy
This past year the Greater Harrisburg er, Iota '45. It was here, at the home of celebrating Founders' Day with them, re-
Alumnae Chapter has been on the go! Judy Irle Thompson, Iota '61, that the ported Brenda Posey. The event was held
collegians formally became AOII in the Carl R. Reng Center on the Arkan-
Many of the activities have included alumnae. sas State University campus. Lou Couch,
the Tau Lambda chapter at Shippensburg Nancy Young, and Brenda Coop gave
University. Along with helping to colo- If the sound of your phone ringing off their interpretations of AOII during their
nize and install the collegiate chapter the walls drives you crazy, then think of college days.
alumnae were able to spend Founders' answering a phone cheerfully every few
Day together at a luncheon held at the seconds for an hour or two. Brenda hosted the February meeting
home of Lydia Bush White, Delta Chi. and gave a demonstration on cake decor-
Tau Lambda had the opportunity to see That was the mission of the ating.
how we celebrate Founders' Day and they Champaign-Urbana alumnae in late
presented the alumnae chapter with a sil- April. With the help of philanthropic The March meeting has turned into a
ver tray in appreciation for all the alum- chairwoman Karen Fleischer Steigmann, tradition with the collegiate chapter. The
nae support. Nu Sigma '65, who taught us everything collegians treat us to their potluck in the
we know about Ma Bell, members helped suite on campus. Then in April members
Alumnae have been busy making prep- the local Arthritis Foundation solicit do- treated the A O I I seniors at ASU to
arations, with the help of several other nations from all over Champaign County brunch at the home of Gail Osborn. The
alumnae and collegiate chapters, for the and surrounding areas during the annual seniors were initiated into the alumnae
Alumnae Banquet at Convention. Other Arthritis Telethon here, reported Carol chapter.
activities AOIIs have enjoyed this year in- Siverly Levine.
cluded an annual summer picnic, fall The year's meetings ended with a pot-
football/Italian dinner social, and the Members toasted the year past and the luck at the home of Sandra Steele.
Panhellenic and Arthritis Luncheons. summer vacation to come at the Grand
Finale Potluck in M a y . Faye Brown PALO ALTO
This spring we added something new Valbert, Beta Lambda '69, was the host-
to our list of activities by sponsoring a ess as members mulled over plans for Annual champagne brunch with San
Mateo alumnae was at the home of Vir-
V* ginia Pickerel], Hillsborough, with Vir-
ginia De Pue as hostess. Benefit Market
The Greater Harrisburg Alumnae Chapter and Tau Lambda chapter at Shippensburg enjoyed had an A O I I Book Table at the Menlo
Founders' Day together. Among those attending were from the left, Donna Cope, Katherine Bitner Park sale sponsored by Gamma Phi Beta
LaBrie, Nancy Graham Leuschner and Michelle Little. (which rents tables to benefit their philan-
thropy in October.)

The Holiday Auction of handmade
items to members and guests was at the
home of Janis Tremble Nelson with Mar-
lyn Ahlenius Johnsonas top salesperson.
The dinner was successfully replaced
with a stand up buffet for members and
families at the home of Joanne Elkinton.

January Founders' Day was shared
w i t h San Jose and San Mateo at the Sun-
nyvale Hilton. Juanita Sakajian Haugen
was speaker for the 20th anniversary of
Palo A l t o and San Mateo founding.

March election returned Patti
Batchelor Penning as president for a sec-
ond term. April Nostalgia night required
each member to bring a momento of col-
lege days to the home of Lisa
Richtermeyer Shemwell.

May is Arthritis Month with a public
f o r u m by Marilyn Jane Weakly and the
15th Book Faire to benefit AOII Philan-
thropic Foundation with Marilyn Lyman
Palmer as chairman. The June garden
party is planned at the home of Lorraine
Lunt Godfrey.


BALTIMORE addition, a pre-Christmas Panhellenic bration. The annual Christmas cookie ex-
Cookie Exchange and Craft Show, co- change was hosted by Marti Weltman
Mozart came alive last fall to 35 Balti- hosted by Elise Simpson Einselen, Phi Windram, Gamma Beta.
more alumnae, their families and friends Upsilon, '75, was a delicious success.
who attended Amadeus. A social hour The New Year started with a "bang" at
and private viewing rooms within the The new year was ushered in with a the chapter's "Auld Lang Syne" evening.
theatre afforded a special touch. lovely Founders' Day Banquet, in which The night, hosted by Marilyn Rosin, Iota
sisters of all ages shared collegiate memo- Tau, was planned to recall those days as
The November meeting included a spe- ries through favorite stories and photos. an A O I I collegian. Of course, the dress
cial guest speaker, Kay Davis Carter. Mary A n n Richardson, was presented for the evening was collegiate styles of
Kay shared with us her previous experi- with a Founders' Day Honor Card. the '30s, '40s, '50s, '60s, '70s, and even
ences as editor of To Dragma and her '80s.
recollections of the four founders. The GREATER PITTSBURGH
Baltimore Blast, our indoor soccer team, Joanne Ross Wilder, Pi Delta, hosted a
was cheered on to another victory this The Greater Pittsburgh Alumnae wine and cheese mixer for AOIIs and
season with many of us in attendance. Chapter has been busy living up to its ex- IIOAs. Linda Doppceb Lewis, Rho, was
pectations. hostess for a Convention update evening.
Halloween candy and Christmas gifts
were sent to two collegiate chapters, Pi Vice President Darline Neuhauser The chapter's final formal meeting was
Delta and Sigma Tau. A senior luncheon Ilgen, Epsilon Alpha, started off the year a "Specialty Supper" buffet, hosted by
will be held in A p r i l at Sigma Tau during with a welcoming picnic, catered by hus- Frances Scheddell Deal, Theta. Each
which time the alumnae will reveal their band Len. member prepared and brought her "spe-
identity to their "secret sisters." cialty" which was shared with other
Founders' Day was celebrated at the St. members.
A universal desire to adopt a Cabbage Clair Country Club. Virginia Gist Ren-
Patch doll resulted in high sales of raffle berg, Epsilon Alpha, sponsored the cele-
tickets. These proceeds and the profits
f r o m our successful bake sales are used to Members of the North Houston Alumnae Chapter include seated, left to right, Ann Schultz Pare,
support arthritis on both the national and Alice Jo Ellis Shannon, Lauri Thompson Smith, and Ruth Thomas Sunker; and standing, Gail
local levels. Saville O'Brien, Kathleen Hart Hudak, Faith Tinsley Deaton, Marsha Tehmplin Wilber, Eleanore
Bowers Harlin, Adrienne Hunter Walz, Myrle Finck Schlichter, Sylvia Mayfield Pryor, and Myra
Locally, we have contributed to re- Cooper Bradley.
search under the direction of Dr. Mary
Betty Stevens of Good Samaritan Hospi- Alumnae chapter chartered
tal and to a special fund to finance physi-
cal therapy for arthritis victims who can- Fifteen was the magic number for the secretary; Ann Schultz Pare, Upsilon;
not afford the treatments, reported Judy alumnae living in the suburbs of north Sylvia Mayfield Pryor, Nu Beta; Lauri
Ashley. Houston. The hard organizational work Thompson Smith, Gamma Omicron;
of the four north Houston AOIIs who be- Gayelene Kilgore Mclngvale, Alpha O m -
William Donald Schaefer, the mayor gan with the idea of a suburban chapter icron; Bonnie Susan Nezin, Beta Chi;
of Baltimore, was honored with a Found- culminated with the installation of the fif- Myra Cooper Bradley, Zeta Psi; Eleanore
ers' Day Honor A w a r d . Mayor Schaefer teen charter members of the North Hous- Bowers Harlin, Lambda Sigma; Phyllis
is known internationally and well re- ton Suburban Alumnae Chapter. The Graves Spencer, Phi Omicron; Kathleen
spected for his many accomplishments. formal installation by Pam de Zevallos, Hart Hudak, Phi Lambda; A n n Rice
RFO, Region V I I , was held at a luncheon James, Sigma Omicron.
DIABLO VALLEY meeting at the Wyndham Hotel Feb. 9.
Also attending the installation and
Diablo Valley this year discovered the Charter members of the chapter are joining the alumnae chapter were Faith
fun of a new adventure. W i t h some trepi- Ruth Thomas Sunker, Kappa Omega, Tinsley Deaton, Alpha Kappa, and Gail
dation, a theater party was presented as president; Alice Johannah Ellis Shannon, Saville O'Brien, Omega. The Houston
part of the calendar, and we easily sold Iota, vice president; Myrle Finck Alumnae Chapter was represented by
all of our tickets to the local presentation Schlichter, Pi Kappa, publicity; Marsha several members including Mary Harms,
of "The King and L " Templin Wilber, Kappa Kappa, treasur- president, who presented the new alum-
er; Adrienne Hunter Walz, Kappa Theta, nae chapter with an AOII photo album.
In January members enjoyed a fireside
at the home of Irene Hohener. Irene made
a pot of delicious French Onion soup to
accompany the French bread and salads
we brought. Members ate around the
fire, relishing the fellowship and relax-

During the May annual Bridge of Roses
Luncheon and Card Party we decorated
the Sigma chapter house with beautiful
red roses, ribbons and candles, reported
Dorothy Garber.


Sharing the AOII spirit has been the fo-
cus of the Orlando Area Alumnae Chap-
ter as it ended 1984 and moved into 1985.

A get-acquainted tea f o r collegians
from Southern Louisiana University,
Huntingdon College and the University
of Florida was hosted by Carolyn Ballard
Bazzo, Lambda Chi, '70, in November. In


Informal evenings at the racetrack and m
Three Rivers Stadium are planned for
summer evenings. fmmfm

PULLMAN This "blue ribbon" panel judged the AOFI Contest of the Omaha Alumnae Chapter. From the left is
Sandy Siemoneit Springbett, Phi Sigma, Kearney State; Debra Hammitt Tomek, Zeta, University
The year has sped by for members of of Nebraska; and Becky Eilers Torrens and Cathy Hegarty, both Phi Sigma.
the Pullman Alumnae Chapter.
fund-raising ideas. In December alumnae other. In February a Saturday Someone
Alumnae helped in the "background" celebrated Founders' Day traditionally Special Luncheon was planned for the
as members of Alpha Gamma chapter at with the Phi Upsilon chapter with a great alumnae to treat that special friend,
Washington State University met quo- turnout. Again this year members have neighbor, or grandmother to lunch as a
ta—plus. continued to reach out and not only con- thank you and a way of friendship and
tact local alumnae but urged them to get sisterhood. Also planned was a shopping
Alumnae welcomed the pledges to involved. trip to Chicago, elections of officers
AOII with a fondue party later in the fall which was held in A p r i l , and the year
and just before the holidays, joined the Although we have received favorable ending with our annual steak cookout
chapter for a Founders' Day celebration. response, like most organizations, the de- with our husbands and special someones.
mand of time regarding job and home
The alumnae chapter continued its leave women little free time to participate OMAHA
popular programs: a holiday cookie ex- as they would like to, reported Beth
change, gift-making for Alpha Gamma's Thinnes. In order to try and combat this "AOIIies" headlined the Founders' Day
newest members, an auction of special we have offered different days and times meeting of the Omaha Alumnae Chapter
treats to support philanthropic efforts, of our meetings so that we can offer a in November. Chapter members each
and a late spring senior recognition time favorable to all at some time or an-

Aside from alumnae chapter activities,
members also are working on plans for
additional remodeling at the WSU chap-
ter house. Alpha Gamma Corporation
has ordered plans for new bathrooms in
the three-story structure. W o r k on the
project is expected to begin the day after
graduation at the land-grant university in


The Lafayette Alumnae Chapter began
its year with a dinner meeting at The
Eight Mice, a unique little restaurant that
provided atmosphere and a great sense of

In October they had an interesting
presentation from Pam Thomas of That's
Our Bag. She showed members great

AOIIs fight the weather for Founder's Day

Founders' Day 1985 was the unmistak- honored to have International President memory of departed sisters, and a laugh
able highlight of the Knoxville Alumnae Ginger Banks as guest speaker. as Alumnae President Deborah Ackerly
Chapter's program year! The chapter was introduced Ginger by playing "The Yel-
Old Man Winter interfered with chap- low Rose of Texas."
.MfiMiHi M j;j ter plans as Austin and Dallas succumbed
to his w i l l . He had also made a stop in March 30 was the date the alumnae
$?£Jh \ l\ Knoxville. So the ever-efficient phone chapter hosted a fashion show and lunch-
committee set to w o r k and members eon. The Colony Shoppe furnished the
Celebrating Founders' Day with Knoxville postponed Founders' Day a week! Anoth- attire for alumnae, collegiate, and Moth-
alumnae International President Ginger Banks, er Knoxville Founders' Day first!! One ers' Club models. The alumnae chapter
right, pictured with Deborah Ackerly, alum- year iced in all night together, another awarded the second annual Mothers'
nae chapter president, center, and Virginia postponed. Club award to Mrs. Klonaris of the
Tyler, first vice president of the chapter. Mothers' Club. AOII shining work seems
Undaunted, Ginger changed her plans to r u n i n f a m i l i e s as her daughter
28 and finally arrived on Feb. 9. She was Despinia received the Rush Award two
welcomed and sheltered by Janie Calla- years in a row. Last year's Mothers' Club
way, Past International President. winner was alumna Holly Watts whose
Awards were given to community service daughter Becky received the outstanding
winner Charles Lockett and our Out- senior award last spring and daughter Ra-
standing Alumnae winner, Cheryl Slay- chel received the best pledge award this
den. Members shared the quite reverence fall.
of the Founders' Day ritual, goose bumps
during member Holly Watts' adaptation Alumnae enjoyed the senior picnic on
of "The Rose" sung by four Collegians in May 20.

brought a pie to the meeting and a panel
of "expert" judges presented awards for
the best crust, most original, best tasting,
etc. After the judging, everyone enjoyed
sampling the entries of the AOnie con-

The spring agenda for the Omaha
chapter included a dinner meeting at the
Yangtze River restaurant and a tour of
the Designer Showhouse in May. The an-
nual June brunch at the home of Deanna
Barnett Frisk concluded the year's events,
reported Mary Lee Glen.


Founders' Day was celebrated in De- Olga Carl House, Northwest Arkansas Alumnae Chapter, and Erna Carl Cilliam, Lawrence, Kan-
cember at Marty Taylor's home with a sas, twin sisters and alumnae of Phi chapter, Kansas University, performed in concert recently in
lovely dinner. The members are saving Lawrence.
postage stamps and soup labels to assist
local school projects. In April the mem- In November AOLIs had a spectacular made hors d'oeuvres, worked at the
bers met to work on articles for the Bou- auction of homemade items donated by dance, and donated items for the raffle,
tique. members of the group. such as a country ceramic chicken filled
with a beautiful dried flower arrange-
T w o AOTI alums, twins of Phi chapter, For spring members on a gourmet din- ment, created by two of talented AOLIs
University of Kansas, performed A p r i l 11 ner raffle. One lucky person won a four Merrie Hensen and Pat Juza.
for Lawrence Music Club in Lawrence. course gourmet meal for a party of eight
Olga Carl House of Fayetteville, A r k . , that's completely cooked, served, and PALO ALTO
N W Arkansas Alumnae Chapter, and cleaned up by members of the group. A l l
Erna Carl Gilliam of Lawrence, a two pi- the lucky winner had to do was set the ta- This year was Palo Alto's 20th as an
ano team, played "Now Comes the Gen- ble and sit back and enjoy her own din- alumnae chapter. The chapter began as a
tle Savior" by Bach and "Artists Life" by ner party! combined group with the San Mateo
Strauss, reported Elaine C . Olszewski. alumnae. Fittingly, members began this
The local Panhellenic group sponsored year with a champagne brunch, shared
CHICAGO NW SUBURBAN a Fifty's dance and Chinese raffle. AOLIs with the San Mateo alumnae, at the Hills-
borough home of Virginia Pickerell, with
The Chicago N . W . Suburban Alumnae Virginia Moore DePue, Kappa Theta, as
Chapter has had a very busy and exciting hostess. Fall also saw the beginning of the
year. Members started off in the fall by year's philanthropic activities. With the
helping the local Arthritis Foundation help of some enthusiastic alumnae, the
look up hundreds of telephone numbers AOLIs rented a table at the Gamma Phi
for their computer list of contributors. Beta Benefit Market and sold used books.

Holiday activities began in November
with its famous annual holiday auction.
The price of admission, for members and
guests, is one or more handmade item.
The bidding was quite exciting under the
guidance of our Master of Ceremonies,
Marlvn Ahlenius Johnson, Delta Sigma.
In December the usual holiday dinner

V I was replaced by a Christmas Open House
and buffet for members and families, held
at the home of Joanne Elkinton Kemp,
Alpha Rho.

Chicago Northwest Suburban members Pat Juza, left, and M ensen, right, present their cre- Members began a new holiday tradi-
tion, a dinner for local collegians includ-
ation for the raffle at Panhel's "Fifties" night to AOII Panhellenic representative Joyce Sustr. ing new legacies Piper Penning, Lambda
Iota and Julie Palmer, N u Lambda.

In January the AOTIs celebrated Found-
ers' Day and the 20th anniversary of the
founding of the Palo Alto-San Mateo
Alumnae Chapter. A luncheon held at

(continued on page 38)


Collegiate Chapter Commentaries

SIGMA PHI Gamma had the highest g.p.a. of all success resulted. The chapter has five
Cal State-Northridge campus sororities, added Karen Leupold. spring pledges, 30 new initiates, and a
complete slate of house officers for 1985-
Sigma Phi is really visible in North- PHI 86. Also w i t h i n those first weeks of
ridge. The spring semester brought AOII U. of Kansas school, they celebrated Founders' Day,
its new Panhellenic president as well as highlighted by guest speaker, Martha
school senator Suzi Rubin. Lower divi- Phi chapter at the University of Kansas Boyston. While Martha related AOII tales
sion senator is newly initiated Gina has had an incredible year. of her college days, many collegians real-
Brown. O n and off campus activities are ized how similar we all are, despite the
evident as Lisa Dunn was crowned Miss Homecoming was a big event as AOII, time or generation.
Panorama City. along with the Tau Kappa Epsilons, cap-
tured first place in the moving parts divi- Of course, the rest of the semester kept
On campus, the calendar was more sion of the float competition. pace with that busy start. Intramural
than f u l l this semester with the annual teams "fiercely" competed in their respec-
Evening With AOII. This was en evening Phi chapter has also been very active in tive sports. Thursdays were kept busy
of entertainment for parents and friends sports. Members won the Alpha Chi with exchanges; some centered on new,
with the proceeds benefiting AOII Philan- Omega and Greek League volleyball exciting themes. The emphasis shifted to-
thropic Foundation. championships, placed first in the Greek wards more than just dressing up and
Olympics and placed second in the T K E dancing, to other fun things, like softball
During the semester N u Lambda, USC, soccer tournament. and food!
sisters came for a Monday night get to-
gether. This year the Phis teamed up with the Finally, the event that everyone waited
men of Alpha Kappa Lambda for Rock for all semester—the Spring Party—took
The big event was Rose Formal which Chalk Review '85, a talent competition place late in March. The theme was
was held March 2, at the Biltmore Hotel which features fraternity-sorority pairs "AOII on the Silver Screen" since the par-
in downtown L.A. who write an original musical comedy ty took place at an old beautifully reno-
and perform it. "The Good Gatsbee and vated movie theater. Still another house
All University Intramural Softball the Ties that Bind" was awarded best activity was a second ice cream social of
Champions! That was the title bestowed script, reported Ginger Davis. the year—a second great success, too! It
upon the members of the AOII softball was the chapter's major philanthropic
team. W i t h a 11-1 record, the AOIIs SIGMA project, with the proceeds going to the
claimed the title, reported Susan Norkin. UC Berkeley Arthritis Foundation. Tutoring at the lo-
cal elementary school, Malcolm X, con-
GAMMA Beginning a new semester, students tinued this semester with tutors specializ-
U. of Maine-Orono usually have time to relax a little, right? ing in areas recreational and scholastic.
Well, that's not quite how Sigma chapter Also, to help scholastically, study nights
Rocking in rocking chairs f o r 12 hours, came back f r o m Christmas. Already in and the Scholarship Dinner better ac-
Gamma chapter held its annual Rock-a- the second week of classes, members quainted us with our books and our pro-
thon for the Arthritis Foundation. This were well into Inspiration Week for the fessors, reported Kelly Ishida.
money will be added to the $170 the fall fall pledges, continuous open bidding for
pledge class raised. By sponsoring a dorm spring semester and elections for house CHI DELTA
dance, the fall pledge class raised and do- officers! Still, through all this "chaos," U. of Colorado
nated the most ever for a philanthropy at
Gamma chapter. As the Colorado sunshine melted win-
ter away, Chi Delta prepared for spring
> and summer activities.

11 April was a busy month with a new
philanthropic project, which coincided
• with Easter. Members delivered Easter
baskets to lucky recipients in dorms and
\ Greek houses. Later in April, the Denver
Alumnae Chapter hosted its annual
The Sigma Phi All-University softball team show some of their enthusiasm during a game on the Bridge of Roses game tournament and
Cal State-Northridge campus. luncheon at the chapter house in Boulder.
The event raised money for Chi Delta in-
30 cluding the Edith Lochard Scholarship for
an outstanding collegian. The Red Rose
Ball was hosted in Denver honoring AOII
graduating seniors. Among them were
DJF winner Cindy Hahn who will attend
medical school in Arizona, and Susan
Shephard who will attend graduate busi-
ness school in Texas.

Other events included Greek Week for
which Chi Delta Alexi Morrison designed
the campus t-shirt and Panhellenic vice

president, AOII Diana Kronhart, organ- Mary has always been active; working GAMMA DELTA
ized the All-Greek 5K Run to benefit the on several overall committees including, U. of South Alabama
United Way, reported Tamra Not- Greek Week, Homecoming, and Greek
tingham. Sing. The Gamma Delta chapter was hon-
ored to say "yes" when one of the hottest
Members are all getting excited for fall Mary has also recently been tapped to local radio stations in Mobile asked the
rush with help of rush chairmen Kathy Mortar Board. group to represent it, W K R G G100 FM,
Darr and Susan Bernstein. Parties this in the Joe Cain parade during this year's
year will include the Panhellenic-wide Epsilon Alphas really like to get in- M a r d i Gras celebration. The title was the
open house, an always successful Hawai- volved. Many sisters have been elected to Transistor Sisters and members received
ian Luau, and a new and impressive Dis- various positions. Stephanie George was t-shirts and portable radios. AOIIs
neyland party. Chi Delta is ready to take marched in the parade and received $200
quota of 53 enthusiastic AOII pledges for Epsilon Alpha, Penn State, Mary Pickens was which they donated to the AOII Philan-
fall semester! elected vice president of the Panhellenic Coun- thropic Foundation.
TAU The Joe Cain parade is the people's pa-
U. of Minnesota elected into the "Outstanding Young rade in Mardi Gras where anyone can
Women of America;" Laurie Heaslip, as make a float and enter it. The parade gets
Winter quarter was hard work time for the Judicial Board chairman of the Pan- it's name from the man who restored
Tau AOIIs. After a refreshing winter hellenic Council; Lori Hitz, as Home- Mardi Gras after the Civil War, Joseph
break, members were anxious to start coming overall chairman; Karen Stillwell Cain. Dressed as an Indian Chief
"parking" with the ATOs for 1985 Greek Schlimme, as Homecoming promotional riding atop of a mule drawn coal wagon
Week. chairman; Donna Miyamasu and Lois he threw trinkets to the people that came
Sebastianelli, as Lion Ambassadors; and outside to see what the spectacle was all
Our talentfest theme was "Parking Barbara Perlman and Lois Sebastianelli about. The whole event was made espe-
Lot" with a contract lot vs. meter parking as first squad cheerleaders. cially exciting by having chapter consult-
storyline reminiscent of "West Side Sto- ant Therese McKee with the AOIIs.
ry," reported Kirby Blackburn. Members won third place overall in
Homecoming with Phi Sigma Kappa. Gamma Delta Mildred Garcia, of Puer-
AOIIs played with the best of them in Greek Sing with Delta Chi brought to Rico, placed third in the Homecoming
winning a trophy for Broomball. In Feb- Epsilon Alphas a second place award. In court this year. The Jaguars came back to
ruary 12 AOIIs were asked to participate Phi Delta Theta's Blood Drive they beat a UAB team over last year's defeat.
in filming a commercial for a local ad placed third overall, and in Alpha Gam-
campaign. They were able to donate the ma Delta's philanthropy, EAs won first The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity's
proceeds f r o m the project to the AOII place. During the IFC Dance Marathon, annual bed race was a lot of fun this
Philanthropic Foundation—stardom and America's largest school philanthropy, year! AOIIs placed first in the women's
philanthropy in one shot! the AOIIs and Acacia brothers raised division. We also took first place in the
more than $2,600 for the Four Diamonds dance contest that was held later that
Leadership continues to grow in Tau as Fund. night for the best couple with K i m Bea-
Caroline Cochrane was selected to serve vers and Vince Matthews as the success-
on the council of University Student In January the pledge class bolted to ful couple.
Board of Governors. Pam Watson was Hartwick College. There they were
asked to chair the Greek Action Consor- warmly welcomed by the Hartwick The Gamma Delta chapter again was
tium while M a r y Klein was elected to AOIIs. Jan. 26, initiation day, Epsilon A l - honored when three of it's members were
manage the 1985 Campus Carnival proj- pha chapter welcomed 29 new initiates to picked to represent WKSJ country music
ect w i t h Phi Sigma Kappa. Rosey the sisterhood. radio station on promotional spots
Kasbohm was selected to serve on the around Mobile.
Panhellenic Judiciary Board. In the spring AOIIs participated in the
Phi Psi 500, the Beta Sigma Beta Regatta Members are looking forward to mov-
EPSILON ALPHA and Greek Week. We participated in ing into their new chapter room over the
Penn State Greek Week with Pi Kappa Phi. summer. By being the first sorority to ac-
cept the proposal of moving into the
"Outstanding chapter of the year" is rooms, they had first pick of a room.
the title held by Penn State's AOII chap- "We happily decided on the largest one
ter. The sisters were ecstatic to receive available, added Blanche Gomillion, "We
the Panhellenic Council's prestigious cup, get to pick the colors and the design of
especially since this is the second consec- the room which will make it uniquely our
utive year Epsilon Alpha has won the own."
award. Winning this award is quite ex-
ceptional, since the chapter was installed AOII Allison Winn was elected presi-
only three years ago, added Leslea Stock. dent of USA's Panhellenic Council. She is
a junior and has spent several years on
The council judged Penn State's 20 so- the council.
rorities on the basis of the best overall
performance in the following categories: LAMLDA SIGMA
fraternity education, scholarship, and U. of Georgia
chapter and individual involvement with
the university. Another Council consider- Lambda Sigma chapter of Alpha Omi-
ation is on the chapter that exhibits "The cron Pi (University of Georgia) celebrates
finest qualities that can be expected of 50 years of Alpha love and tradition.
young women." Lambda Sigma celebrated its 50th Birth-
day on April 27th, 1985. The AOIIs at
Sophomore sister M a r y Pickens was UGA eagerly awaited this truly historic
elected vice president of the Panhellenic and momentous day. To appropriately
Council in January. celebrate Lambda Sigma's golden anni-
versary an eventful weekend was


planned. into Florida's Blue Key Leadership to Corvallis, OR, to live in a retirement
The celebrations began April 27th with Honorary. center barely a mile from her daughter,
Carolyn (Gamma Omicron 1949), and
an Open House. Later that night, at 7:30 For her outstanding service to UF Pan- only a half-dozen blocks or so f r o m the
p.m. a banquet was held at the Georgia hellenic, Mariele Jones was chosen out- Alpha Rho chapter house.
Center. The banquet was highlighted standing Committee Chairperson.
with a speech by the distinguished Caro- For nearly four decades Mother Bee
lyn Huey Harris. Carolyn was a charter Another hardworking AOLI, Angie has been a member and constant support-
member and a president at Lambda Sig- Lawing, finishing her term as director of er of A 0 I I in all its activities, and has also
ma. She also has the honor of being a personnel for the Florida Blue Key Lead- found time to participate in dozens of
Past International President. She was ership Institute, was selected as alumni other charitable and worthwhile causes.
well received not only because of her affairs divisions director for Florida Blue Her contributions have been such that
prestige but also her humor and speaking Key. she was featured in G. Rudderman's
ability. Women of Vision (1981). Last summer, at
Greek Week proved to be a thriller for age 89 and in the middle of a busy year,
The banquet provided other forms of Gamma Omicron. It placed fourth over- she flew back to Florida to help celebrate
entertainment. A slide show of present all, and was distinguished as the most i m - a Gamma Omicron reunion.
AOLIs and a history of A O I I was pre- proved chapter in the annual Blood
sented. The pledge classes over the past Drive. AOIT also placed first in the annu- Mother Bee's 90th birthday will be A u -
50 years was recognized. al Soap Box Derby with Theta Chi frater- gust 24, 1985. Those wishing to join in
nity, reported Mary Ann George. the celebration should send cards to her
Sunday the 28th was another chance at Samaritan Village, 285 N . W . 35th
for 50 years of AOIls to gather and remi- Long-time housemother Berniece Blackburn. Street, Corvallis, Oregon 97339.
nisce. A Memorial Service and a Conti-
nental Breakfast was planned. Happy Birthday ALPHA RHO
Mother Bee Oregon State
A l l Lambda Sigma AOLTs eagerly an-
ticipated this momentous day. Fifty Back in 1948 when AOLI was one of Oregon State University's Alpha Rho
years of Alpha love and tradition is a five first sororities invited onto the newly chapter began its school year with a
proud accomplishment. Sisters, new and co-educational University of Florida cam- bang.
old, mutually benefited b y this weekend pus, the Gamma Omicron alumnae were
celebration. The Alpha love that has kept seeking their first housemother. They Rush started in full swing with the ad-
us strong for 50 years was present and found Mother Bee (Mrs. Berniece Black- dition of some new and exciting themes
alive in every AOII. Lambda Sigma AOLIs burn) who not only filled the role for 22 to attract some super rushees. The new
was reminded of how their sisterhood has years, but also became a member and has themes added color and class throughout
continued to thrive and grow. remained an interested and involved the busy week.
alum ever since.
Robin Dixon, coordinator o f this cele- With new pledges at hand, the AOLIs
bration, said that, "This was one of the Upon retirement in 1970 Mother Bee participated in Sigma Chi Derby Days
most important events in the history of moved to her home in Gainesville, some with clapping hands and singing mouths.
our chapter." six blocks f r o m the AOLI house, and con- Holly Kiezer, Derby Days Princess, led
tinued to bake cookies for rush, host the Alpha Rhos in enthusiasm to win the
GAMMA OMICRON alum meetings and events, and generally Sigma Chi Derby Days Spirit Award.
U. of Florida support the chapter. In 1978 she moved
Winter term began with the initiation
As always, AOLIs at Gamma Omicron of 12 pledges.
have been actively involved on campus at
the University of Florida. New to the list of activities for winter
term was the establishment of an AOLI
Gamma Omicron participated in the court. Thanks to the enthusiasm of Katie
Delta Upsilon annual Softball tourna- Cornett and Carol Weber, more than two
ment, placing in the semi-finals. Kappa dozen Oregon State men received the
Sigma fraternity invited AOII to join honor. Many of the AOLIs are on the
members in their efforts to raise funds for courts of Alpha Tau Omega, Chi Phi,
the American Heart Association during Delta Chi, Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Sigma
an annual Valentines Bash. Phi and Tau Kappa Epsilon. A l l their sis-
ters are very proud of these members.
Fraternal Feud Chairman Pam Spratt
organized a successful event this semes- AOLIs were busy during spring term
ter, and Gamma Omicron was able to with Greek Week, Mom's Weekend and
raise much needed money for the A r t h r i - other fun functions, added Hillary Hicks.
tis Foundation.
Parents' weekend chairman Jenna U. of Montana
Basey coordinated a delightful weekend
for several sisters' parents, during the an- No matter how much the times change,
nual Parents Weekend celebration in some things always seem to remain the
March. same. Beta Rho has changed a great deal
in its membership over the years, and yet
ludy Savikas was given an award by there is always the same underlying love
UF Panhellenic for her diligent work as that binds us together now and forever as
Women's Awareness Week Chairman. a chapter and as sisters wherever we go,
Judy, also Intramurals Chairman for reported Susan Wordal.
Gamma Omicron, coordinated a success-
ful season in basketball and Softball with Winter quarter saw another fall pledge
the help of Asst. Chairman, Chris Coons. class pass through the rites of initiation.
It's such a special time for the whole
Renee Hoffner was given the Outstand-
ing Female Graduate A w a r d by the Uni-
versity of Florida, and was also tapped


chapter. We can share stories and memo- picnic-style dinner. Kappa Alpha Old South court.
ries and be together as sisters and as In February Delta Pi was proud to par- Pledges shined in the Lambda Chi A l -
friends. But winter quarter holds yet an-
other rite of passage—elections. The time ticipate in rush activities and the coloni- pha Miss Greek Pledge contest last semes-
when past officers move on to bigger and zation of the new colony at University of ter as five of them competed in the pag-
better things. It's a time of change and Missouri, Columbia. eant. Jennifer Beard placed first in the
transition that carries us through to pageant and Carole Williams won the
spring quarter. Many Delta Pis recently flocked to swim suit division. Holli Drewry, Lori
Florida for Spring Break and happened to Jackson and Carol Davis were also in the
In the middle of it all is Rose Ball. That meet the AOII colony at the University of pageant.
annual function that all AOIIs hold near South Florida, Tampa. Delta Pi ex-
and dear because they can ponder over changed songs, games and even partici- Terri Ashford was selected for Who's
whom to ask and what to wear for weeks pated in their Greek Week, once again re- Who Among College Students and she re-
before the event. vealing that AOII sisterhood stretches ceived both the collegiate and Alumnae
f r o m one state to another. certificate of honor at the Founders' Day
We had another full calendar of spring banquet.
events to keep us busy. There were many AOII was proudly represented in the
fraternity competitions as well as initia- annual Miss Johnson County Pageant in Also at the Founders' Day Banquet
tion, rush retreat, and rush parties. The A p r i l by two shining Delta Pis Jana Mary Swindell was awarded the sheaf
biggest event next to initiation was, how- McKinnis and Tommi Duffet. award for outstanding sisterhood.
ever, the 20th anniversary celebration of
our charter! SIGMA OMICRON The AOLts sponsored a president's kid-
Arkansas State nap with the other fraternities to raise
UPSILON LAMBDA money for the Statue of Liberty. They
U . of Texas-San Antonio The members of Sigma Omicron sponsored a blood drive with the men of
proved to be good cheerleaders at the Lambda Chi Alpha and the American
The Upsilon Lambda chapter of AOII TKE fingerbowl in late October when Red Cross.
kicked off its fall semester at the Univer- they were awarded the first place trophies
sity of Texas at San Antonio by pledging for most spirit and best skit. We celebrated Valentine's Day with a
15 women in September. Sweetheart Ball with the women of Alpha
The week of Homecoming proved to Gamma Delta, reported Michele Kennon.
October brought on "Best Fest," a type be hectic while AOFIs sold mums and
of carnival held on the UTSA campus. worked on the traditional homecoming ALPHA PHI
Both members and pledges had a booth float. Efforts paid off when, with the help Montana State
and earnings were sent to the AOII Phil- of the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon, they
anthropic Foundation. captured the first place trophies for the Winter quarter was full of activities
"Indian Joe and the Temple of Doom" and special events for the Alpha Phis.
In November, AOIIs donated food to float and spirit sign.
the La Villita canned-food drive and had The quarter began with the initiation
a "Mad Plaid" party with Tau Kappa Pledge Carole Williams was honored of 18 pledges. The initiation week includ-
Epsilon. last semester with roses as the Men of ed activities centered around sisterhood,
Tau Kappa Epsilon selected her as their like a pizza and pajama party. After initi-
The chapter retreat was in December. pledge class Sweetheart and Leith Mills ation, all the sisters celebrated by having
We played touch football, exchanged our was also selected as T K E Pledge Class a family breakfast.
Christmas gifts, and had a scavenger Sweetheart for the spring semester.
hunt—but mostly we talked, reported The Rose Formal was an event the sis-
Kathryn Russell. Donna Colburn was named Kappa A l - ters look upon with anticipation. It was
pha "Rosebud" and Stacy Osborn and an evening of glamour and excitement.
In January, the pledges threw an Stephanie Handford were selected for the A t midnight, Lori Cawlfield was an-
"AOIIi-sanos" party for the members. nounced Girl of AOII for Winter, 1985.
They served Italian food and gave each :
active a red umbrella with her name and i
"AOII" painted on i t . After one cancella- P4
tion due to snow, Initiation finally took
place on Jan. 20.

Nine more women were pledged into
AOII on Feb. 24. UTSA celebrated its
first annual Homecoming, and as a chap-
ter we went to the first night activities,
including a talent show and bonfire,
where members proudly displayed their
letters. A t the end of the month the chap-
ter had a "Spring Break" mixer with Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon.

March began with a "Yacht Club" par-
ty with Lambda Chi Alpha.

DELTA PI Sigma Omicrons at Arkansas State University celebrate their success in the Tau Kappa Epsilon
Central Missouri State Fingerboat.

The Delta Pi chapter recently showed 33
some very special people what AOII is all
about at its annual Parents Day. Parents
participated in games, learned more
about sorority life, and sat down to a

The Alpha Phis started a new philan- This was just one of the events held pledges, and elections of new officers.
thropy project last quarter. Lynda during spring SHEAF week. Philanthrop- The "shiney pins" are allowed to run for
Sedivy, our former philanthropy officer, ic delegates Theresa Bohlke and Sara many of the offices, which is a great way
organized the Alpha Phi's first Rose Severson planned fun and profitable to begin their active sisterhood in AOII!
Bowl. The money earned was then donat- events for the week. The faculty at Morn- Shannan Sweet is the newly elected presi-
ed to the Arthritis Foundation. We are all ingside supported the annual Bowl-A- dent.
enthusiastic about this new project and Thon. Each person was required to get
hope it w i l l be a philanthropic project for eight sponsors—faculty was strongly sug- Hors-d'oeuvres, pizza, and ice cream
the chapter in the future. gested. Then two games were bowled. A floats were the menus for three winter
spaghetti dinner was raffled off. Finally, rush parties, which successfully brought
The chapter consultant Jill Eggbraaten singing Valentines were sold. Words were four pledges, along with many prospects
also was on the agenda for winter quar- written to such songs as Coke is it! . . . for spring.
ter. During her visit, AOIls learned new and Yakee Doodle. Times were set up,
ideas that would benefit the chapter, and off to the dorms in groups of four we Music was in the air as AOIls danced
added Keri Ferguson. headed to sing. More than $300 was the night away to raise money for the A r -
raised during this week, reported Mary thritis Foundation on Valentines Day.
DELTA THETA Beth Holzman. The chapter sponsored "AOII Man Hunt
Texas Woman's University '85" at Renee's, a local night club. Heart
A spring Greek Week was held April shaped balloons and red and white
The AOIls at Texas Woman's Universi- 9-12. The AOIls were in charge of the streamers gave a festive, romantic setting
ty report their spring semester has been community service project and the Greek for the feature of the evening . . . the
filled with absolutely terrific events. A n Banquet. Other events held were a rush kissing contest! Area merchants donated
officer workshop with assistance of some workshop, painting the bench, and Greek prizes for the two lucky winners.
local alums, helped get everyone pre- Olympics. The AOIls won several of the
pared for their duties throughout the up- events in the Greek Olympics. The AOII name is one known all over
coming semester. We then visited the campus, perhaps now more than ever
nursing home in Denton and entertained Rose Formal was held A p r i l 13 at How- with women being honored in three pre-
the residents w i t h a few games of bingo. ard Johnson's. Many alumnae were able dominant honoraries. Aimee Carl, Mau-
to make it back and be with the chapter reen Marks, and Shannan Sweet were all
Through the week of Feb. 8-14, There- on this occasion. tapped into Mortar Board, a national
sa McKee, an AOII chapter consultant, honorary standing for academics, service
visited the chapter. Numerous activities ! and campus involvement. (AOIls had
were scheduled all week long including a more members tapped than any group on
birthday party for Delta Theta. On Feb. , am campus.) A t greek formal Shannan was
11, AOIls celebrated its one year birthday inducted into Order of Omega, a national
of the chartering of Delta Theta. greek honorary. Cathy Dell was inducted
into the Business Honorary. LeAnn Fitch
Aside f r o m all of the sorority activities, was elected as a student senator which
sisters also find time to involve them- now makes four AOIls on Senate.
selves in other events. AOIls are heavily
involved in student government, one the The Mother's Club "showered" the
president, another vice president. There apartment with gifts or items for the use
are also quite a few AOIls who are mem- of its upkeep. This annual event is always
bers as little sisters of fraternities at fun for both the AOIls and their mothers,
North Texas State University, which also it's also a great way for the mothers of
is in Denton. the newest members to meet the mem-
bers, reported Kim Siler.
Another activity on campus is the Red-
bud Pageant. Redbud is a tradition of TAU LAMBDA
T W U , that recognizes girls who possess Shippensburg U.
good qualities of character and personali-
ty. There are women throughout campus Sisters and pledges of Tau Lambda
nominated by the student body and then chapter energetically put on sneakers and
judged to be crowned princesses and AOII sweatshirts for their second annual
queen. Volleyball Marathon to benefit the AOII
Philanthropic Foundation. The marathon
THETA CHI LeAnn Fitch, Theta Psi, is a student senator at began at 9 a.m. on Saturday, March 23,
Morningside College the University of Toledo. and lasted until 9 p.m. Tau Lambdas
played different campus organizations,
He's got legs! But does he know how to THETA PSI fraternities and sororities, and was very
use them? In a H O T LEGS contest. Seven U. of Toledo successful in raising more than $800.
men allowed the Theta Chi chapter to
photograph their legs and display the pic- Winter quarter was both busy and ex- Tau Lambda has 15 very enthusiastic
tures in the commons. People voted for citing for the AOIls of the University of pledges this semester. During the first
the legs of their choice with change. The Toledo. week of pledging, sisters and pledges got
male who ended up with the most money into their "AOII-mobiles" and ventured
in his can won an "AOII H O T LEGS" t- It began with the initiation of fall to Hershey for a "tigertreat" held at a fel-
shirt for his achievement. First though, low sister's house. Everyone played
these men had to show their legs off at games and enjoyed a huge slumber party.
dinner one night so the whole student This enabled everyone to get to know
body would have the opportunity to each other better. Upcoming events in-
view their legs one more time before clude an educational scavenger hunt, a
voting. big/little dinner and skit night, a sister
talent show, and a barn date party.


Theta Psi chapter president Shannan Sweet Sigma Phi Epsilon's Queen of Hearts, TAU OMICRON
opens gifts from A O n moms at an apartment Greek Week, plenty of beach weekends U. of Tennessee-Martin
shower this spring. to get a savage tan and Spring Formal.
Despite the cold winter weather, snow
The spring formal was held at the Her- Lambda Sigma has managed to main- and ice, the Tau Omicron's managed to
shey Convention Center, reported Laura tain high honors on and off campus for keep warm with an action-packed winter
Vittone. 50 years. Even though Lambda Sigmas quarter. The AOIls returned to school
like to have f u n , they also hold many filled with pride over their accomplish-
AOIIs eagerly practiced pyramid build- leadership positions on campus. AOIls ments from fall quarter. Two of their
ing, keg throwing and shopping cart are ranked second on campus in scholas- outstanding chapter leaders were given
pushing for S.U.'s Greek Week which tics out of 17 other sororities. On Panhel- the honor of being on the Homecoming
was in mid-April. lenic Ree Haney held the position of Cab- Court, Tracey Cline and Taina Hamp-
inet Director. Mickey T o d d and Ree ton, who was later named queen.
LAMBDA SIGMA Haney were finalists in the Miss UGA
U. of Georgia Pageant. Patty Holzschuh was the man- Winter quarter started off with an offi-
aging editor of the Greek newspaper, The cer workshop to prepare those members
Fifty years and good as gold. Lambda Pegasus. Kelly Graves, Robin Dixon, running for new offices. Everyone got
Sigma Chapter at the University of Geor- Stephanie Walsh and Diane Forrester some friendly advice and information
gia carries on the tradition of honors and were batgirls for the UGA Baseball team. when the chapter consultant Sandy Jones
Alpha love as they mark their continued Ree Haney, Cary Cunningham and Rob- visited Tau Omicron.
achievement by celebrating 50 years of in Dixon were chosen to be on the Lead-
existence at U G A . ership Resource Team. The Miss U T M pageant was the next
event in which Tau Omicron was proud
Lambda Sigma has recently been O n campus, AOIIs touched the hearts to be represented by two new initiates,
awarded many honors on and off campus of many fraternities, and became little Pam Overby and Christy Moore. Both
as well as within the sorority. One of the sisters. Donilyn Willis, Kimberly Rushing finished in the top ten and Pam was
most meaningful honors was the oppor- and Lisa Lowe became Pi Kappa Alpha named first runner-up.
tunity to experience the 50th anniversary little sisters, Mickey Todd for Delta Tau
of the chapter. Delta and Donna Hastey, for Phi Gamma After a special inspiration week Tau
Delta. Omicron initiated 20 new members. This
A celebration was held for Lambda is always a special time for Tau Omicron
Sigma's Golden Day the weekend of In competition with other sororities and a very exciting time for the new initi-
April 27, after a year of planning. The AOIls pulled together and won Delta Tau ates as they learn about the history of
weekend was a success. Many events Delta's Mekong Delta. Lambda Sigma's
were planned for alumnae and sisters. won first runner up in the Miss Mekong i
The highlight of the weekend was a Delta competition with Elise Massaro as
speech by Past International President their representative. They also won the Tau Omicron, University of Tennessee, Mar-
Carolyn Huey Harris, a past president, banner competition. tin, Pam Overby, was first runner-up in the
too, of Lambda Sigma. AOIIs young and Miss U T M Pageant.
old enjoyed her humor and speaking Off campus Lanbda Sigma AOIls are
ability. proud to have Shani Radney who was 35
named National Watermelon Queen.
Other highlights for Lambda Sigma Shani first won the title of Watermelon
were initiation, pledge formal, family Queen in Georgia and then went on to
day, date nights, housemother's day and compete for the national title.
some crazy socials.
Within the sorority other honors have
Spring quarter also provided many op- been achieved. New officers and their en-
portunities for AOIls to get together and tertainment group was chosen. Sherri
have fun. There was Sigma Chi Derby, Stephenson was chosen as Lambda Sig-
ma's new president. Lambda Sigma's en-
tertainment group, That's Entertain-
ment, headed by Claire Hubbard and
Cindy Lowe sang for Lambda Sigma's
Family Day, Campus Crusade, and com-
peted in Sigma Phi Epsilon's Queen of
Hearts, reported Patty Holzschuh.

U. of Alabama

The Crimson Tide AOIls moved right
through the spring semester.

Alpha Delta actively prepared for an
all day skate-a-thon for Cystic Fibrosis.
The 2nd annual April Fool's Party was
quite a bash!

Spring was the season for sports, and
as usual, the Alpha Deltas have been par-
ticipating. With basketball, Softball,
swimming, and track, the women have
been keeping very active, reported Alli-
son Berst.

A 0 I 1 and all the common bonds that each some new faces to the chapter. After money for its philanthropy. A n award of
sister holds, reported Linda Tankersley. treating their AOLI sisters to pizza, the $300 was received by Kimberly Mutzel
Knights of AOLI fought bravely at inter- for being an active member of AOLI and
Seven Tau Omicron models had a sorority Broom Ball. for scholastic merit and Panhellenic par-
chance to show some new spring fashions ticipation. The award was sponsored by
as they participated in the annual Panhel- A Spring Break beach party brought the Wilmington Alumnae Panhellenic, re-
lenic Fashion Show. The show was "Beach Fever" six weeks early. Reluctant- ported Laura Zimmerman.
packed full of the latest styles in every- ly, the Lambda Betas returned to school
thing f r o m wedding gowns to tennis with "Coppertone" tans and sun bleached KAPPA ALPHA
skirts. It was fun for all the girls and A0I1 hair, added Kellie Flinn. Indiana State
was represented well as always.
Smiles returned several weeks later just The spring semester got on its way
Tau Omicron elected its new officers in in time for the Spring Rose Ball. Every- with officer elections. The elections were
February. They elected a very capable one had a wonderful time and comple- on Jan. 22, with Anne Clark elected pres-
and confident Leader's Council to lead mented the seniors on a job well done. ident.
them in the coming year. Many other
members were named to other important Monte Carlo Night was a successful Members worked hard on Campus Re-
offices. Several new initiates jumped fund raiser for the AOLI Philanthropic vue. The revue is a musical production
right in and took the responsibility for Foundation. The AOLIs enjoyed them- performed by pairs of fraternities and so-
several of them. Officer Installation fol- selves while raising money f o r the rorities.
lowed and also another officer workshop philanthropy.
was held for both old and new officers to Jill Wilhite, a junior from Kappa A l -
get together and discuss goals for the new KAPPA GAMMA pha, was named Pi Kappa Alpha Dream
year. Florida Southern Girl for the 1984-85 calendar.

As the quarter came to a close, the The Kappa Gamma chapter at Florida Alsp representing Kappa Alpha chap-
AOLIs celebrated at their long-awaited Southern College is excited to have re- ter on the Pi Kappa Alpha Calendar is
winter formal. After being postponed be- ceived its quota of 12 women this spring. Shelly Summers, a junior majoring in
cause of the snow, their social was more Sport Medicine.
fun than ever. The theme was "A Night Our annual run was a twin centennial
to Remember" and was filled with added this year. Kappa Gamma sponsored the UPSILON
excitement as two AOIIs had candle- run in conjunction with the city of Lake- U. of Washington
lights. The weekend was topped off with land and Florida Southern College's Stu-
Tau Omicron's annual Mother-Daughter dent Government. A l l the money raised Upsilon chapter is still shining from
Banquet in which almost the entire chap- from the run went to AOIIs philanthropy. our "Twister" victory. More than 400
ter along with their mothers were women f r o m all sororities on campus
present. Kyle Krein, won first runner-up f o r participated in the contest sponsored by
Miss Greek, an annual event sponsored Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. Each team
The AOs showed their school spirit as by the Lambda Chi fraternity to raise
they participated in the annual spirit
competition in support of UTM's varsity !
basketball team. They captured second
place in this campus-wide competition. Three Tau Omicrons, Carol Spellings, left, Patti Logan, and Wendy Steele, were among those
Tau Omicron also had three members jumping rope for the Heart Association.
that support the U T M basketball team by
being on the Pom-Pom Squad. These
women were Tonya Hunt, Taina Hamp-
ton and Donna Ford.

When it comes to intramural sports,
A O I I always gives its best show. Mem-
bers placed second in basketball thanks
to the dedicated players and coaches who
participated throughout the season. Win
or lose, they always have a good time.

Not only do the AOLIs play sports for
f u n but they also take part in activities
for the benefit of charitable organiza-
tions. For instance, several members par-
ticipated in a "Jump Rope for Heart"
competition in which all money raised
was given to the Heart Association.

Besides being actively involved on
campus and throughout the community,
AOLIs also find time to study. As a result,
they received second place in scholarship
over the other sororities on campus.

Calif. State-Long Beach

Are they having f u n yet??? AOIT Lamb-
da Betas are having so many activities
that they are too busy to answer.

Big Brother Rush added some hand-


of four girls competed with other teams * over Great Escape, July 12 and 13.
in the large Husky Union Building (HUB)
Ballroom, the floor of which was covered 7: PHI UPSILON
with Twister mats. Our team of Patty Purdue
Levin, Kathleen Shaw, Lorrie Salinas, Upsilon AOFIs at the University of Washington
and Leslie Raid played for more than four from the left, Kristen Warren, Bunny Wood Spring at Phi Upsilon chapter marked
hours to lead AOLI to glory! and Brenda Kohlmyer demonstrate their skills many new beginnings. First and foremost
at "Twister." on our list though was 26 new pledges.
Derby Days, held the second week of After changing two rush party themes,
spring quarter, also was met with much SIGMA CHI Phi Upsilon pledged quota without
enthusiasm. The Derby Hunt and the Hartwick College problems.
Crew Chug Contest were two favorite
events. Members continued their winning The AOLIs of Sigma Chi are excellent One pledge, Wendy Grimm, was
streak of three years by providing tough rushers. This spring they received 20 new named Outstanding Woman Athlete for
competition to other participants. sisters-in-training, the largest pledge class the month of January.
The annual Pledge Dance was held On the subject of athletics, Phi Upsilon
May 11. The "Jungle" theme inspired The Sigma Chi sisters have not been proudly "swam" away with the first place
many unique costumes, including a palm neglecting their studies either. This year trophy in the annual Delta Gamma A n -
tree and bushmen. The sunny weather the chapter received the Scholarship Cup chor Splash.
helped everyone have a great time. which is awarded to the Greek house on
campus with the highest grade point av- The annual Miss Purdue pageant came
New this spring, the Spring Cruise was erage. and AOIIs were represented very well.
held in early June. Joining with the Chi Karen Hensel won the bathing suit com-
Psis, the event was a great success. Ma- The chapter also hosted 32 pledges petition, while Kimberely Crum took
rine wildlife specialists Nancy McHenry f r o m Epsilon Alpha chapter at Penn second place overall. Karen also is busy
and Bunny Wood organized entertaining State. We welcomed and appreciated the working with our fall philanthropic proj-
fish games. The dance will be an annual chance to meet other AOIIs, reported ect, our male calendar. We are pleased to
event, reported Bunny Wood. Jayne M . Glowicki. Finally we would like say we had more than 70 Purdue males at
to welcome our new President, Vice-Pres- the callout. In the way of scholarship,
Song Fest is a favorite event of spring- ident, and other officers. President—Jodi Phi Upsilon's top two scholars, Toni Ha-
time, and chapter members welcomed the Jarvis; Vice-President —Lisa Lally. zelwood and K i m Klemencic, were hon-
event with a winning attitude. Our week- Congratulations! ored at the Panhellenic Scholarship
ly song practices paid off with a great Breakfast.
performance. The medley of songs from PHI SIGMA
the '60s was a big hit not only with us, Kearney State Occupational Outlook with Alpha
but also the fraternities. Gamma Rho fraternity was a huge suc-
Excitement ran high with the prepara- cess thanks to scholarship chairman Ann
Greek Weekend was fun for everyone. tion and planning of AOLI Rose Formal Wagoner. AOIIs and AFTs hosted Ted
High school senior girls came to stay the which was in April. After a long day for McKinney from Elanco in Indianapolis.
weekend, and a small mock-rush was several of the women who participated in
held. A barbeque with Delta Upsilon fra- Bike Bowl, the banquet and dance was a GAMMA ALPHA
ternity ended the weekend. perfect way to end the day. George Mason

Greek Week continued the festivities. The groundwork f o r Greek Week ac- Imagine 53 collegians dressed in boxer
The week included a Blood Drive, an tivities has begun and it promises to be a shorts! That is what Gamma Alphas
All-Greek Barbeque, a 10 km f u n run, festive affair meant to unify Kearney looked like in February. The chapter
and a "Professor Dunk Tank." The tank State Greeks. along with the help of a fraternity on
was the most popular activity. campus held one of the best socials of the
Plans are being made for Rush '85 with year. Without any second thoughts at all,
The new Greek Yearbook came out the help of all at weekly rush workshops. we Gamma Alphas proudly showed off
June 2. The first yearbook on campus in Singing songs and learning skit lines, our best AOLI legs and boxer shorts, re-
over 30 years, it turned out beautifully. along with making decorations and re- ported Cathy Arcieri.
Each sorority and fraternity was allotted viewing rush techniques are heightening
a two-page spread. the anticipation of a great rush week Good times have been plentiful at
filled with fun and excitement. The Phi George Mason this year for the AOIIs.
KAPPA KAPPA Sigmas will get a chance to make final During the fall, Gamma Alpha won the
Ball State rush arrangements and have loads of fun first annual spirit award for G M U . It was
given to the most spirited organization on
The Kappa Kappas started off the new campus.
year by electing officers. President Gina
Richey has been busy with her duties as CHI ALPHA
well as helping entertain traveling con- U. of Calif.-Davis
sultant Linda Davis and regional director
Ann Wilmes who visited during March. To start the winter quarter with a
Becky Wimmer, rush chairman, prepared bang, the fall pledge class of Chi Alpha
for spring rush which was something new held a "football player raffle." The win-
to the Kappa Kappas. ners of the raffle won a date for lunch
with one of the five football players.
The annual Basketball Marathon,
which raises money for the AOLI Philan- The highlight of the winter came in
thropic Foundation, proved to be both February, the time of the Rose Formal.
productive and a lot of f u n for the Kappa This year, the dance was held at the Sher-
Kappas. This year the AOLIs had a day aton Palace in downtown San Francisco.
full of entertainment with the president of The evening combined dinner, dancing,
Ball State and the mayor of Muncie, and f u n for the collegians as well as for
playing a game of H-O-R-S-E, reported the alumnae.
Carolyn Bennett.

The Chi Alpha AOIIs also managed to Not only did the new house bring ex- The big night of the year was May 4.
be honored at the U.C. Davis Panhellenic citement to the chapter, but the installa- This night was the spring formal, Rose
Scholarship Dessert. Carolyn Green and tion of enthusiastic officers and the initia- Ball.
Christine Weber were recognized for tion of 36 women, more than any other
their outstanding scholastic achievements sorority on campus. This summer we will be very busy get-
in the College of Engineering and the Col- ting ready for fall quarter. We will be at-
lege of Letters and Science. Stacy Sher- The AOIIs have been very active in tending workshops and going on our an-
man was installed as the 1984-85 Panhel- campus and community activities this se- nual trip to Lake Burton to plan for fall
lenic Vice President, and will serve as mester. Its campus project, "Picture rush, reported Lisa Bagley.
President next year. This," was a success. We are now prepar-
ing for Mattress Marathon and Greek Palo Alto —continued from page 29
Greek Week will be the first activity, Sing. Our sale of chocolate Valentine
and "gave it our best shot." hearts was also a success, followed by a the Sunnyvale Hilton was shared with the
project to benefit Kentucky's Arts and San Jose and San Mateo Alumnae and
Our annual teeter-totter marathon was Sciences College, added Donna Forbes. featured Juanita Sakajian Haugen, a
held during the spring. We teetered and charter member of the Palo Alto Alum-
tottered for seventy-five hours and ac- GAMMA SIGMA nae Chapter, as the speaker.
cepted monetary pledges for every hour. Georgia State
The money we earn goes to the Arthritis In A p r i l Nostalgia Night required each
Foundation, reported Pauline Chan. Spring was in the air and Gamma Sig- member to bring a memento of college
ma had the fever! After an exciting week days to the home of Lisa Richtermeyer
OMEGA OMICRON of sun and f u n , Spring Break was over Shemwell, Delta Pi.
Lambuth College and it was back to school. The quarter
started out great with its annual Alpha May was Arthritis Month, and began
The Omega Omicron chapter at Lam- Omicron Pi Athletes, held on Georgia with a public forum organized by Mari-
buth College has stepped out onto the Tech's campus. lyn Jane Weakley, Kappa Kappa. This
stage and into the spotlight throughout was followed by AOITs 15th Book Faire
the spring term. Since Christmas vaca- A l l together the AOIIs raised to benefit the AOII Philanthropic Foun-
tion, the chapter practiced for the $8,319.79, which was divided up and put dation with Marilyn Lyman Palmer, Nu
campus-wide, annual "All-Sing" produc- into different funds such as the Ruby Lambda, as chairman. This year's efforts
tion. After the curtain went up and the Fund, the Diamond Jubilee Foundation, being our contributions to arthritis re-
chapter presented a Broadway musical, it the Endowment Fund, and the AOFI Phil- search to more than $35,000. The success
proudly accepted "Best A l l A r o u n d " over anthropic Foundation. of this book sale is due to the many vol-
its competitors. unteer hours spent soliciting books, sell-
Three winter pledges participated in ing books, and reminding friends that
In the weeks that followed, three of the Georgia State's athletic program. Trish your garage is always available to store
chapter's members, M a r y Newpart, Jen- Luckwaldt and Tracie Cheek are star their old books, added Peggy A n n Hock-
ny Harrison, and Rachel Jackson, were players on the Wildcat basketball team. McCalley, Gamma Omicron '67.
nominated for the school's annual "Miss Another super girl, Lannie Byrd, cheers
Lambuth" beauty pageant, with Mary those two on to victory as a Wildcat The year's social events ended with a
representing AOTI, taking the crown and Cheerleader. June Garden Party at the home of Lor-
Rachael placing second, reported Jennifer raine Lunt Godfrey, Sigma.

The Omega Omicron chapter also par-
ticipated in many campus activities this
spring, with four of its women on the
new 1985 cheerleading squad, others act-
ing as student government officers, and
still more involved in the school's musical
concert choir, Kaleidoscope.

The chapter is also very proud to claim
Lambuth's number one tennis player,
Shan Johnson, who recently placed 9th in
the state, and K i m Whipple and Allyson
Sikes, star players on the Lambuth's Lady
Eagles basketball team.

Also this term the chapter was very ex-
cited to participate in the recent coloniza-
tion of the Rho O m i c r o n colony at

KAPPA OMEGA Several Palo Alto Alumnae chapter charter members attended the January Founders' Day to help
U. of Kentucky celebrate Lambda Beta's, Cal. State-Long Beach, 20th birthday. Standing, left to right, are Jean
Hiler Maroder, Lambda, Stanford; Ellen Green Poso, Kappa Theta, U C L A ; Joan McDonald, Iota,
The ground is broken and the Kappa University of Illinois; Juanita Sakajian Haugen, Nu Lambda, U S C ; Judy Mandaville Lipman,
Omegas are on their way! March 11 was Delta, Tufts University; Mary Pigg Tye, Sigma Tau, Washington College, and sitting, Patti
the official ground-breaking ceremony Batchelor Penning, Omicron, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, current chapter president.
for the new house. Bad weather slowed
the start, but everyone is anticipating its
finalization about A u g . 10 when mem-
bers move in for rush work week.


Alumnae help t
to celebrate
LB's anniversary

Long Beach Alumnae Chapter celebrat- 4
ed the 20th birthday of Lambda Beta
chapter at CSULB March 9-10. A picnic fI
was held on March 9 for collegians,
alumnae and their families. Games, a 1V
touch of rain, and lots of children made it
a very enjoyable day. Among those celebrating Lambda Beta's birthday were several Long Beach Alumnae Chapter mem-
bers who also served as president of the Cal State-Long Beach chapter. They are from the left,
On Sunday there was a "Sisters' Lunch- Candy Evans Morris, Christine Evans Vargas, Elizabeth Craig, Barbara Kraemer Rinehart, Caro-
eon" held at the CSULB Student Union, a line Craig, and Carla Kraemer Jessie.
beautiful new facility to which many had
donated funds during college, but had paring baskets of Christmas cheer f o r O n March 9, Wagner held its annual
never seen fully completed. A m i d red and those less fortunate. The sisters joined to- Campus Community Chest, an event in
white flowers, ribbons and balloons, 150 gether in selling Candy Cane grams (can- which all sororities, fraternities, and oth-
Lambda Betas, ranging in age f r o m 18 to dy canes sold and delivered with Christ- er campus organizations set up booths in
40, ate, drank and told college stories for mas messages) before finals week. Money the gymnasium f o r a carnival to raise
four hours—and no one left early! raised paid for baskets of canned food, money for charity. This year day's over-
milk, toys, and fresh turkeys to the fami- all theme was "Boardwalk on the Beach,"
Long Beach Alumnae Chapter Presi- lies of terminally ill cancer patients at St. so the Wagner AOIIs set up a mini gam-
dent Patti Naylor Dumalski kept things Vincent's Hospital on Staten Island. bling casino and entitled their booth
lively and moving along by opening up "Place Your Bets on A O I l . " They offered
the floor for "war stories" and "survey To reinstill a deeper sense of sister- games such as skeeball, paddlewheel,
questions" such as: "How many sisters hood, unity and meaning of ritual, the checker toss, and a slot machine. A l l of
are presently working in their field of sisters of Theta Pi decided to be "reini- their hard work and efforts paid off at
study?" "How many sisters married fra- tiated" by chapter adviser Lisa Mayercik the end of the day when they were
ternity men?" and most important, as one monthly activity. After a Monday awarded the prize f o r best booth. That
"How many new legacies do we have night meeting, the sisters participated in a evening the sisters threw a party in the
coming up?" Among several outstanding campus-wide scavenger hunt, answered Wagner Union at which half of the pro-
speakers at the luncheon was Marilyn AOIl trivia questions, and reviewed the ceeds went to the Arthritis Foundation.
Herman who remarked that although it ritual book. A champagne reception end- As a result of all of their fund-raising ef-
was hard to pick an A0I1 out of a crowd ed the evening where the seniors (who forts, the sisters raised more than $150
of sorority women (since we are all so di- acted as the "big sisters" for the event) for arthritis throughout the weekend.
verse), she could almost always pick out congratulated the "new initiates."
a Lambda Beta f r o m a crowd of AOIIs. Also in March Scholarship Chairman
The weekend of Feb. 28, Panhellenic Mindy Boudah and K i m Rodd sponsored
Also at the luncheon, and also mem- representative Lisa Curry attended the a Leadership Workshop for all sisters af-
bers of the Long Beach Alumnae Chap- Northeast Panhellenic Conference held in ter the regular sister meeting. A t this
ter, were three sets of "real" sisters who Boston. She met with Vice President of workshop, topics were discussed such as
were all Lambda Betas and who all Operations Peg Crawford and gathered goals, committees, leadership qualities,
served as chapter presidents during their ideas on both the Panhel and chapter and the importance of positive attitudes.
college years. They included Carla levels. More than 700 Panhellenic and In-
Kraemer Jessie and Barbara Kraemer ternational Fraternity Council represen- As classes ended f o r the spring, a
Rinehart, Candy Evans Morris and tatives were in attendance at the confer- Panhell-sponsored Senior Banquet will be
Christine Evans Vargas, and Elizabeth ence. held to honor all graduating sorority
Craig and Caroline Craig. Many others members on campus. A t this banquet,
traveled great distances to attend includ- In early March, several "can" days AOIl received a leadership award.
ing Oregon, Illinois and New York. After were designated by A O I l as philanthropic
the luncheon there was an open house at projects. Theta Pis participated in In A p r i l was Theta Pi's annual "Rose
the chapter house in Long Beach. campus-wide can clean-ups in which all Ball" spring formal. This event is spon-
cans were recycled and money donated to sored by the junior class and is held in
It was a special weekend with many arthritis. honor of all graduating senors.
old friendships renewed, and we send a
special thanks to our hard working, long
suffering "Birthday Party Committee"—
Patti Naylor Dumalski, Jane Deetz Led-
gerwood, Mary Bauman Nickerson, and
Christine Evans Vargas.


Before going home for Christmas
break, the Theta Pi AOIIs were busy pre-


LAMBDA UPSILON DELTA UPSILON new day. Michelle McManus, Kriss
Lehigh University Duke Griffen and Mona Nicholas were selected
to be fall rush counselors.
Hesitantly, she took her first few steps. The chapter has had a very busy se-
A t first, like any infant, she stumbled mester. The AOIls had a very successful ALPHA SIGMA
awkwardly, unsure of her destination. spring rush and took 43 new pledges in U. of Oregon
But, she was determined to walk, eager February. Initiation was held in April and
to hold her head high as she travelled the we had a 100% initiation rate!!!! The Winter term! The shortest and the
path leading to her destination. new little sister reversed tradition by coldest of three trimesters, at the Univer-
throwing a party for their big sisters— sity of Oregon. But even though there
O n March 24, she celebrated her first with blind dates and lots of f u n . were a lot of things to be accomplished in
birthday, and all the sisters of Lambda such a short time, the Alpha Sigma chap-
Upsilon, Lehigh University, were very During the semester members raised ter had no problem.
proud. The sisters were proud, too, when the chapter scholarship ranking from
Lambda Upsilon moved into her new 11th to 3rd! W i t h spirits so high AOIls breezed into
house in the fall. The house became the campus's "Greek Days of Giving" week.
home of a fantastic rush, a rush admired The AOIls were ready for the tradition- This annual event is designed to aid the
by all Greek organizations on campus. In al exodus to Myrtle Beach S.C. in late underpriviledged around the community.
addition, Lambda Upsilon's amazing rush spring. We have even upgraded our ac- It included giving blood, a dinner/dessert
made it the largest sorority on campus. commodations to a motel as opposed to exchange, inviting a professor to dinner,
the usual apartments we rent for the so- block parties, and movies. A l l the pro-
As the semester progressed, Lambda rority. Each year we hold a sandcastle ceeds went to several organizations that
Upsilon was involved in several philan- building contest. Members of any group aid the less fortunate.
thropic efforts. In October the sisters do- from Duke can build a sandcastle and it
nated pumpkins, which were carved at a is judged by DJs, f r o m the local area ra- We had several functions and social
rush party, to the children's ward of a dio stations. The contest is the highlight events on the calender. Some of the high-
local hospital. In December, the sisters of our week there, before we all split off lights were when AOIls all packed into
donated their Christmas tree to a local to go our separate ways for the summer, Sigma Phi Epsilon's firetruck for a wild
family. reported Elizabeth Moody. ride to their house for a party. The there
was a Valentine's day dinner with the
In March, the sisters held their second Jennifer Jansen, Alpha Gamma men of Delta Tau Delta fraternity.
annual "Mr. Lehigh Contest," a mock
beauty pageant, to raise money for the ALPHA GAMMA A n d , of course, there was the always
AOII Philanthropic Foundation and to Washington State popular, Red Rose Formal. This year it
sponsor a young boy who needs expen- was held at the Black Angus Restaurant/
sive medical treatments. " M y how time flies." The spring semes- Hotel. The elegant and exciting evening
ter has been a busy one for Alpha Gam- included dinner, dancing and video mov-
For Easter, the sisters participated in a ma. AOII took a first place in the A T O ies until the wee hours, reported Yvette
Panhellenic competition, sending cards to Dance Marathon, with Shannon Short Jefferson.
American soldiers stationed overseas. By receiving a $500 scholarship after dancing
having 100 percent participation, Lamb- for a straight 24 hours. Alpha Gammas DELTA CHI
da Upsilon won the Panhellenic Award, later placed second in the Sigma Chi's U. of Delaware
reported Marcy Beth Vogel. Derby Days.
Delta Chi began the semester with a
KAPPA GAMMA Alpha Gamma Jennifer Jansen was rush workshop which proved its worthy
Florida Southern chosen as a Washington State Outstand- by attracting the largest spring pledge
ing Senior. In A p r i l Jennifer also was class ever for the chapter.
The Kappa Gamma chapter at Florida picked to be a AOII Chapter Consultant
Southern College was excited to have re- for 1985-86. A visit from regional director Kathy
ceived its quota of 12 women in the Campanella, boosted our pride and pre-
spring. Preparation for rush kept members pared us for the exciting semester ahead,
busy in the spring. Rush Chairman Sue reported Melissa Michael.
Special recognition was earned by Hallberg kept everything going smooth-
president, Elise MacLennan for becoming ly. Color Yourself AOII is the theme for a Activities chairwomen arranged sever-
a new member of Omicron Delta Kappa, al mixers with the fraternities on campus.
a leadership honorary. Including Zeta Beta Tau and Phi Sigma
Sigma in a mixer with Delta Tau Delta
Kappa Gamma's annual run in March was a good idea that turned into a great
was a twin centennial this year. AOIls time. A brunch with Phi Kappa Tau also
sponsored the run in conjunction with the went well and made us some new friends.
city of Lakeland and Florida Southern
College's Student Government. A l l the Among the many things planned for
money raised f r o m the run w i l l go to the semester is Greek Week, sponsored
AOII's philanthropy. by the entire Greek community at the
University of Delaware, and designed to
Kyle Krein, w o n first runner-up for be a f u n way to raise money for the Spe-
Miss Greek, an annual event sponsored cial Olympics. Plans included a balloon
by the Lambda Chi fraternity to raise launch and an attempt at breaking the
money for their philanthropy. A n award world's Twister record f o r the number of
of $300 was received by Kimberly Mutzel people playing at once. Also planned for
for being an active member of AOII and this semester was a spring semi-formal at
for scholastic merit and Panhellenic par- the Brandywine Hilton Hotel and an
ticipation. The award was sponsored by Alumnae Tea with the Alpha Phis on
the Wilmington Alumnae Panhellenic, re- campus.
ported Laura Zimmerman.


V-Neck Jersey $15.50
Crew Neck Jersey $16.00

Available in white or red with
contrasting satin letters in athlet-
ic sizes S, M , or L

Visor $7.25

Cap $8.25

Socks $4.00

AOI* Raft, red, blue, green $7.50
or yellow $18.00
Beachball $4.00
Silkscreen visor $10.00

Sunglasses, smoked
or amber tint

All items prepaid.



ITEMS (specify quantity and size; for
sunglasses, specify tint)


3821 C L E G H O R N A V E N U E
N A S H V I L L E , T N 37215
(Please allow sufficient time
for orders to be processed)

To New and Old Sisters Alike

Welcome to AOIl,
Glad you didn't pass us by
The love here is real
It's our fraternal seal.

Friendship is an integral part
Of every AOITs heart
The friendships here you bind
W i l l last a lifetime you'll find.

And when things aren't going right,
Even though you try with all you might,
You don't have to be afraid,
For the sisters will come to your aid.

And when you want to walk,
Or may be only to talk,
Just turn to your sisters,
For they're really good listeners.

Make the most of AOIl
For the time will too quickly fly.
So never waste a moment,
On idle thoughts of torment.

But believe in yourself and your sisters,
And not let small thoughts turn to blisters,
For the love of A O I l is true,
Trust in this and you'll never be blue.

Through the years you will grow
And learn to love the rose, I know,
For it is the symbol
of all that AOIl holds humble. . .





11 7 1

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On us you'll come to rely,
In you we'll place our faith 55
That AOL! will always be
that special place in our heart
Sandra Boggs, Kappa Pi
Ohio Northern University

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(The I N M E M O R I A M list represents those members of Alpha Omicron Pi whose death was reported to International Headquarters
between 3/18/83 and 4/1/85.)

Alpha Chi Beta Tau Gamma Kappa Kappa Mary Rose Jones Clarke
Western Kentucky Toronto Maine Ball St. Jo Ann Fowler
Ruth Ann Koostra Hawse Ruth Eleanor Jenkins Breithaupt Julia Ruth Moynihan Awe Emily Joyce Harris Gazarian Laura Grace McFee Lee
Ruth Lillian Caryl Croll Mary Aurelia Fogler Claverie Pamela Sue Wiley St. Claire Elizabeth Louise Croom Noel
Alpha Gamma Elsie Graham Sumner Cuddy Marian Cooper
Washington St. Linda Joyce Stevens Carolyn Emily Currier Lombardi Kappa Omicron Lambda Tau
Stella G. Fraser Buchanan Susan Elizabeth Maines Southwestern Northeast Louisiana
Beta Theta Catherine Clapp Sargent Marston Gene Marie Bell Ferris Patricia Ann Crowson Rhodes
Alpha Phi Butler Muriel Eva Colbath Wyman Louise Guion Donelson Gibson
Montana St. Dorothy Louise Boyle Hiatt Holma Jane Seay Hightower Nu
Irene Victoria Abrahamson Barclay Charlotte Louise Peele Mathews New York
Erma May Lessel Collins Dorothy Leonora Winter Accepting God's hand, she enters His
Mary Danielson Drummond world Mildred Stewart La Due
Carol Christine McRae Kimball Chi
Margaret Ethel Doe Maxon Syracuse A world free from pain! Nu Kappa
Rachel Azalea Linfield Sager Gertrude Searles Marks Forssell A world of eternity! Southern Methodist
Edna May Wendt Heimstreet Marjorie Hila Sigler Dawson
Alpha Pi Ethel Nina Hausner Lattin She has walked bravely through Carolyn Allen Davidson Hill
Florida St. her dark valley. Alice Katherine Reynolds Marshall
Thelma Irene Phipps Miles Chi Delta Irene Pendleton Nolen
Beatrice Helen Ober Petrikin Colorado She has valiantly endured her trials. Mary Elizabeth Burgess Russell
Jacqueline Ough Edwards Her faith has been u n f a i l i n g .
Alpha Rho Pauline Frances Ralph Hunter Nu Omicron
Oregon St. M. Vivian Gingles Stone She has earned her place in Vanderbilt
Marianne Johannesen Dant God's world, Faith Evelyne Clark Brogden
Alice Rachel Smith Foster Chi Lambda Lucy Gilmore Greer Carlisle
Helen Knips Evansville A world where we cannot follow. Annie May Rawls Fly
Clara Knips Sharp Marianna Andres She leaves her gifts— lone Blair Goodpasture
Shirley Armstrong Brown Sarah Coston Hurst
Alpha Sigma Chestine Kishline Kibler Patience, Love, Trust, Endurance, Evelyn Jones Petrucelli
Oregon Mildred Seitz Kleymeyer Faith. Mary Bailey Allison Sanders
Alberta Rebecca Morgan Signor Joan Bevan Luckett McNamee Frances Cullom McKee Tarbox
Harriet Mariorie Clark Thayer She is enfolded l o v i n g l y i n her Irene Happel Wade White
Delta Saviour's world.
Alpha Tau Jackson Omega
Denison Rosemary Josephine Allen Burns A world of joy and glory forever! Miami
Doris Elaine Lundy Durbin Sarah Louise Clark Marlou Weinzerl, Delta Sigma '53 Katherine Irene Pearce Hedges
Nancie Mae MacDonald Emin Ruth Marian Field San Jose Alumnae Chapter Frances R. Johnson
Brinea Ruth Root Pauline Adriana Lamprey Hall Helen Josephine Scott Mann
Margaret Ann Woodworth Helen Elizabeth Smith Newcomb lota Kappa Phi Margaret Gowdy McElyea
Helen Louise Hurley Stearns Illinois McGH Carol Esther Normand Niemann
Beta Gamma Gertrude E. Bartlett Wilson Katherine Mary Buenger Geraldine Audre MacKinnon King Gladys Herrle Petry
Michigan St. Hazel May McCarthy Woodworth Ruth Elaine Smykal Holt Marjorie Dunn Robinson
Eunice Elizabeth D. Herald Evelyn Wisenath Menzenwerth Kappa Rho Roma Leon Lindsey Sanders
Marian Scott Kirby Hermann Delta Beta Ora Anna Williams Owings Western Michigan
S. W. Louisiana Nellie May Hedgcock Roske Marie Purdy Berry Omega Omicron
Beta Kappa Johnnie Belle Carte Boyet Lena Maxwell Snow Lambuth
British Columbia Kappa Theta Susan Ann Head McNinch
Molly Shone Allen Delta Sigma Kappa U.C.L.A. Anne Clayton Robbins Meyer
May Stacey Archibald San Jose St. Randolph-Macon Barbara Elizabeth Crawford Bragg
Lennie Hay Price Fraser Julie Ann Henningsen Louise Tyler Bouldin Edmunds Dorothy Margaret Battey Daniels Omicron
Joy Roberta Gardiner Mildredann Lorraine Brown Mary Elizabeth Ellis Marian Elizabeth Moody Tennessee
Avis Margaret Hall Ann Willing Caldwell Green Marcia Virginia Huber Price Elizabeth Winslow Lord Calloway
Constance C. Johnson Seeburger Bernie Peyton Palfrey Robertson Clara Lucille Derr Riedy Kathleen Vaughan Halliburton
Florence Ornah Clendenen Uhler Marion Logue
Beta Phi Epsilon Kappa Alpha Arlette Parma Westmoreland Edna Fay Morgan
Indiana Cornell Indiana St. Beverley Laverne Streeter Anne Elizabeth Brakebill Thomas
Madge Richardson Cassady Mary Albertson Patricia Ann T. Kniptasch Elizabeth Koella Vestal
Elizabeth Jewell Oliver Hufter Virginia Irene Carr Edson Whitmore
Ruth Louise Hurt Jenkinson Frances Edna Mullen Elder Alumbaugh Omicron Pi
Phyllis Jean Wallace Keays Evelyn M. C. Hieber Schnee Perdita Laatz Briggs Lambda Michigan
Fae Trible Maxedon Melita Hamilton Skillen Chrystal Clapp Fauset Stanford Helen Margaret Holden Abbott
Sue Jane Lapping McCleary Karen Lee Gabbard Claire Mary Pierce Bantle Arline Jeanette Ewing Elliott
Ruth McKorkle Epsilon Alpha Sally Ann W. Lovellette Norma Mae Meads Graham Margaret Miner Rutherford
Martha Ellen Wiseman Parsell Penn St. Avanelle Sebring Shepherd Margaret Ethel Hull Griffith
Mary Irene Ryan Ruth Loretta Boyer Jones Rowena Bush Olmstead Haberman
Jane Campbell Stevens Katherine Louise Hoy Myers Sebastian Mildred Maurine Merritt Parmalee Carol Sue Osborn
Alma Elizabeth Garber Tate Melissa Lou Ward Smith Helen Wolfe
Elizabeth Omega Hayes Voris Kappa Gamma Lambda Phi
Editor's note: Details Florida Southern Wisconsin St. Ida Elizabeth Gratton Youngjohn
Eta Virginia Ruth Trunnell Hardman Julie Kathryn Adams
of the death of a mem- Wisconsin Thelma Arline Perkins Schroder Phi
Leone Claire Glau McMillen Lambda Sigma Kansas
ber of AOFI should be Joan Melaas Georgia Alice Horton Ward Bowdish
Agnes Elizabeth Hottel Moses Agnes Elizabeth Meisner Chatten Helen Hayes Ruhlandt Cooney
sent to International Mary Pitcairn Pace Mary Frances Middlebrooks Clark Millie Margaret Regier Dye
Jean Fisher Taylor Margaret Bolinger Eldredge
Headquarters, 3821 Ruth Elledge
Mollie Lisbeth North Gardiner
Cleghorn Ave., Nash- Mary Elsie Tate Hastings
Florence 0. Longenecker Houlditch
ville, TN 37215. The list Jewell Nancy Potts Kietzman
Elizabeth Mount Nelick Nelick
is published before each Dena Mae Harmon Putnam

biennial Convention.


Alice Muriel Lovett Richardson Erna Pabst Michell Phila Willoughby Witherell Joyne Eudora Walton Ashworth Theta Eta
Hazell Harriette Hedges Rollins Kathryn Ann Conte Sabol Cincinnati
Athene Talitha Nachtneb Stultz Sigma Phi Theta Alice Elizabeth Jones Alexander
Phi Omicron Stella Florence Dueringer Wells San Fernando St. DePauw
Hanover Deanne Joi Rosenkrantz Emma Louise Biedenharn Theta Psi
Ethrel Bumen Sigma May Lucille Wilson Dufour Toledo
Cat-Berkeley Tau Helen Kersey Hyatt Mary Joyce Grafton Tussing
Pi Lucile Graham Boole Minnesota Edna Louise Klinger Kleinknight
Sophie Newcomb Lucille Warner Capra Dorothy Alberta Schoeder Eginton Elizabeth Hieb Leist Upsilon
Clara Elizabeth Jones Goodman Miriam Alice Collins Giddings Jane Priest Lewis Helen Louise Kyie Lewis Washington
Manie Halton White Johnson Mattie Butler Harris Hermione Delwer Stewart Nelson Barbara Ann Beck McCan Irma Alnita McCormick Crook
Mattie Garland Ayres Newman Margaret Kathleen Mains Osborn Doris Dowmnglohtf Schlampp Susan Ratliff Palmer Helen Hepler Hindle
Bene Jones Rector Jeannette Geneviev Eklund Yount Ruth Elizabeth Kemp Remley Martha Matzner Hull
Pi Delta Winifred McCargar Sleeper Mary Baker Simpson Marcella Rita Lawler
Maryland Irene Carroll McGorath Staats Tau Delta Elizabeth Land Smith Frances Marion Faurot Mauer
Adele Mildred Siehler Holloway Marion Crosett Strong Birmingham-Southern Marjorie Constance Walker Welday Love Margaret Kinnear Roberts
Sophia Waidner Hoenes 0. Neill Rowena Louise Smith Allen Doris Moore Sutton

Pi Kappa The memory of you is a happy one Xi
Texas You leave an afterglow of smiles when life is done. Oklahoma
Lois Lyla Leon Gaim Anglin
Helen Jeanne Carpenter Oeitrick You leave an echo whispering softly down the ways, Melba Berniece Alexander Childs
Of happy times and laughing times and bright and sunny days. Katherine Eleanor Depuy
Psi Lucille M. Hogue Huggins
Pennsylvania The tears of those who grieve will dry before the sun
Jane E. Cottrell Clark Of happy memories that you leave, when life is done. Zeta
Alice Rhoda Bailey Wolf Nebraska
Rho Jane Pursley Neal Hazel Feme Uldrich Fries
Northwestern Beta Phi '41 Elizabeth Eleanor Dietze Kibbie
Lois Virginia Lloyd Beckenbaugh Lila Lee Vollintine Owens
Clyde Boulton Cates Cates Mildred Anna Butterworth Sharp
Hortense Crum Reynolds Echols Faye Curry Stannard
Winifred Austin Freeman Doris Jane Vallery Stretton
Julia Ann Shoalray Halloran Esther Elizabeth Lukeman Wirsig
Nita Dolcie Potter Hingst

SEND TO A O n Headquarters, 3821 Cleghorn Ave., Nashville, TN 37215

(please print)

Maiden Name Initiation Yr

Check if y o u are: Alumnae officer Corporation officer Chapter adviser.

Check if: Date Deceased Date
New marriage

Special interests




NEW Address:

I I I I I I I I ! I I I I I II I I I ! I I I I I I
MM t I J! I t Ml! I Ill



No HK $11.00 No 10K Balclad 143 10K Balclad
26047 $20.00 $ 5.50 1052/F $48.00
19258 B 20253 B 35.00 502
B2607 100/112/1! 6.00 603 25.00
26047B BOO 5.5C $ 5.00
26004 26055B 12.00
26003 101/117/1 110.00
147 34.00

Total amount enclosed $ (Prices include shipping and handling)

3821 Cleghorn Ave. Nashville,TN.37215

A. Choker B. Mini Lavaliere
C. AOLT Rose Pendant D. Lavaliere
E. Heart Pendant F. Circle Pendant
G. Monogram Stickpin H. Plain Badge
I. AOIl Rose Pin J. AOIl Rose Stickpin
K. Jeweled Badge-Crown Pearl O, Chased A and II
L. Plain Mother's Club Pin M. Jeweled Mother's Club Pin
N. Rose Bracelet O. Monogram Pin P 50 Year Pin

Balfour. Items larger than actual size.

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